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1988 



^NDOVEBFllE 



ANNUAL REPORT 

FOR THE 

TOWN OF ANDOVER 




"••MIMMtf" 



January 1, 1988 through 
December 31, 1988 



Prepared by the 
Town Manager 



PURSUANT TO THE PROVISIONS OF 

CHAPTER 40, SECTION 49 

OF THE GENERAL LAWS OF THE 

COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS 

AND ARTICLE I I , SECTION FOUR 

OF THE BYLAWS OF THE 

TOWN OF ANDOVER 



FOR REFERENCE 

Do Not Take From This Room 




THE TOWN OF ANDOVER 

BARTLET STREET TOWN OFFICES 
ANDOVER, MASSACHUSETTS 01810 



March 9, 1989 



Dear Residents of Andover: 

Attached herewith I submit the 1988 Annual Report to you. 

It is a pleasure to again report that the Town of Andover 
is in excellent financial condition. I wish that I could report 
that all of our needs are met through the funds available to us 
under the tax limitation law. As the Chief Executive Officer of 
the Town, I can see ways in which every department could be 
improved; however, we must realize that our school system is 
among the finest in the Commonwealth. Our Police Department was 
recognized as one of only 82 accredited departments in the 
nation. Our Finance Department is considered among the best in 
the country, and all our other departmental operations are well 
into the superior ranking, each striving to improve itself every 
year. 

Andover has been blessed with superior planning, both 
physical and financial. It is fortunate that we have the 
outstanding tax base that has made many of these improvements 
possible. 

The sociology of Andover over the years has been 

remarkable, and the discipline exhibited by the residents has 

brought to fruition the many plans and objectives of our 
forebears. 

It is easy to see why other communities envy us and seek to 
emulate our accomplishments. It is also obvious that we can and 
will make this an even better community over the next few years. 

The involvement of and cooperation between the Finance 
Committee, the Board of Selectmen, and the School Committee, as 
well as Town and School staffs, can be seen in the following 
departmental reports herewith presented. 

Thank you for the continued cooperation and support which 
you have given to the Town. 




■« ^"'"*l, v 




,t *iuS»z& lt 



March 7, 1989 



Dear Citizens of Andover: 

The Board of Selectmen welcomed two newly-elected members as 
a result of the March, 1988 town elections. This provided the 
Board with a more diversified range in regards to age, experience 
and background than has been present in quite some time. This 
diversity, in part, has been responsible for many of the issues 
that have been discussed concerning policies and procedures. 
Although changes have not been extreme, gradual and steady 
efforts by members of the Board have resulted in progress in many 
fundamental areas. 

After several years of conflict concerning Affordable 
Housing, most of the difficulties are finally behind us. During 
the past year, the issue has been resolved to the satisfaction of 
the state. The Town will continue its efforts to meet the 
required quota. 

The renovation of the Memorial Hall Library was completed in 
October of 1988. Although the deadline was not met on schedule, 
the results are impressive. This project has provided the 
citizens with a beautiful, modern and functional facility. 

On May 6th, which is Founders* Day, the Town has planned an 
opening and dedication ceremony at Town Hall. This will give 
interested citizens an opportunity to view the building and 
appreciate what can be accomplished by the restoration of an 
older building. After completion, Town Hall will continue to be 
one of Andover 's most predominant landmarks. 

Due to the foresight and planning of the Town, the 
expansion of the Water Treatment Plant is scheduled to be 
operational by mid-August. This addition will increase the daily 
capacity from 12,000,000 to 24,000,000 gallons per day, and will 
provide Andover with an adequate water supply for domestic, 
commercial and fire use well into the next century. 

This has been an interesting and busy year for the Board, 
and although we have had some disagreements, it has been a very 
productive year. 



I would like to thank the Board, the Town Manager and all of 
the other Town boards for their sincere cooperation during the 
year, and look forward to the same cooperation this coming year. 

I would like to recognize all the town employees who are 
responsible for the smooth operations of the Town on a day to day 
basis, and to let them know that the Board appreciates their 
contribution and unselfish efforts. 

The citizens of Andover should also be commended for their 
active participation and interest in affairs of the Town. 



Respectfully submitted, 
FOR THE BOARD OF SELECTMEN 



William T. Downs, Chairman 



TOWN COUNSEL 

During the year 1988, twenty-two new cases were brought against 
the Town of Andover. Fourteen cases were successfully disposed 
of, leaving a balance of one hundred sixty-five cases pending 
litigation. Town counsel made numerous appearances before State 
Courts and Administrative Boards. Formal legal opinions were 
researched and rendered to' Town Officials. Town Counsel rendered 
in excess of ninety-six informal opinions and had conferences 
with the Town Manager and other Town Officials on almost a daily 
basis. Town Counsel reviewed all Articles of the Warrant and 
attended all Town Meetings. During the period covered by this 
report, contracts were drawn and reviewed and numerous deeds, 
easements, releases, agreements and betterment assessments were 
drafted, reviewed and recorded. 



TOWN CLERK 

At the conclusion of 1988, the total number of registered 
voters was 17,777 divided among eight precincts as follows: 

1 - 1966 3 - 2365 5 - 2245 7 - 2279 

2 - 2276 4 - 2164 6 - 2198 8 - 2284 

The following statistical and financial reports are for the 
period January 1, 1988 to December 31, 1988. 

VITAL STATISTICS 

Number of Births Recorded: Total 

Males: 138 - Females: 132 270 

Number of Marriages Recorded: 289 

Number of Deaths Recorded: 

Males: 98 - Females: 104 202 

Number of Dog Licenses Sold: 1008 

$4,430.00 collected and retained by the Town. 

Number of Fishing and Hunting 

Licenses Sold: 754 

$10,066.05 collected, $380.80 retained by Town and Balance 
sent to Division of Fisheries and Game. 

Other monies collected: 

Marriage Licenses $ 2,870.00 

Certified Copies 5,199.00 

U.C.C. 8,172.00 

Misc. Licenses 8,710.00 

A. B.C. Licenses 108,210.00 

Business Certificates 1,072.00 

Misc. (Street Lists, Maps, Etc.) 6,498.42 



$ 140,731.42 



Total monies collected, $155,227.47; $145,542.12 retained by 
the Town; $9,685.35 sent to Division of Fisheries and Game. 



FINANCE AND BUDGET 



The Town Manager's recommended budget for FY1989 was submitted to 
the Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee on the third Friday 
of January, 1988, as reguired by Town Charter and bylaw. This 
budget, which reflected a 10% increase over FY1988, was completed 
prior to final new property growth valuation and was conservative 
in its revenue estimates. During the months of January, February 
and March, revisions were prepared with the cooperation and 
support of the Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee. The 
Board of Assessors completed a well-done reassessment and the 
growth revenue from new construction provided the School and Town 
Departments with additional funds to meet growing demands for 
services. In April, Town Meeting approved an operating budget of 
$49.6 million, an increase of 13.5% over the $43.7 million budget 
of FY1988. 

The Board of Selectmen voted to maintain a classified tax rate, 
and in February, the FY1988 tax rate was certified at $9.15 per 
thousand of valuation for residential property and $11.34 per 
thousand of valuation for industrial and commercial property. 
The total valuation of the Town, based upon the reguired 
reassessment of all properties for FY1988, exceeded $3.1 billion, 
which was more than double the $1.5 billion value for FY1987. A 
more timely assessment program is anticipated as the Town 
implements an in-house computer assessment system sponsored by 
the State. 

Throughout the year the Finance Committee meets on the third 
Wednesday of the month, in addition to its weekly meetings during 
budget review. The Andover Cable Advisory Committee also 
generally meets on a monthly basis with Heritage Cablevision to 
discuss any cable television services within the Town. 

The $2.6 million restoration of the Andover Town Hall progressed 
during 1988, and the $7 million expansion of the Memorial Hall 
Library was substantially completed. The $16 million expansion 
of the Water Treatment Plant also moved ahead at a rapid pace. 
The FY1990-1994 Capital Program project was undertaken and will 
be completed in early 1989. The inventory of all Andover 
revenues was revised and the 2 00 page report was updated. In 
June, the Town sold 2,950,000 in general obligation bonds for the 
Water Treatment Plant, School Computers, sewer and drainage 
projects, and conservation land acquisition, at a net interest 
cost of 6.3%. This bond issue received an AA rating from Moody's 
Investors Service. 



CENTRAL PURCHASING 

There were approximately 1680 orders processed for 

the Town Government and 2801 orders processed for the 

School Department during 1988. Approximately 39 bid 

openings were held. The continued use of State Bids and 
contracts has proved to be beneficial to the taxpayers of 
Andover. 



Under the Massachusetts General Laws, two or more 
political subdivisions may jointly purchase a single item 
or a wide range of goods and services such as: paper 
products for copy machines, police vehicles, road salt, 
chemicals, fuel oils, vehicle fuels and supplies. 

Some examples of major bids put out by Central 
Purchasing in 1988: 

- Finance Committee Report & Summary of Annual 
Town Report 

- School Bussing 

- Water Main Construction 

- Granulated Activated Carbon Filter-Media 
80,000 lbs. 

- Highway Safety Motorcycle 

- Vehicle Gasoline & Diesel Fuel 

- Physical Education Equipment 

- Miscellaneous Road Materials & Concrete Pipe 

- Painting of Road Markings 

- Water Meters 

- School Furniture 

- Fine Arts Bid 

- Trucks 10,000 GVW (2) 1 Dump & 1 Stake 

- General & Scholar Supplies 

- Cad/Cam Educational Program 

- Student Locker 

- Chair Lifts - Shawsheen School & Bancroft School 

- Sewer (Lantern Road) 

- Sidewalk Woburn Street 

- Water Drainage, Surface Water 

- Sealed Coatings, Running Tracks & Field Facilities 

- Special Needs Transportation 

- Modular Emergency Medical Vehicle 

- Sale of Seven "Surplus" Vehicles 

The office of Central Purchasing is responsible for 
contract compliance regarding Andover 1 s Affirmative Action 
Plan, and insurance coordination and risk management for 
all Town and School Departments with the exception of 
health and personal insurance which are handled by the 
Central Personnel Office. 



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TRUST-CEMETERY -SPECIAL FUNDS 
IN CUSTODY OF THE TOWN TREASURER 
YEAR ENDING JUNE 30. 1988 









BALANCE 








BALANCE 


FUND 


BENEFICIARY 


PRINCIPAL 


JULY 1.1987 


DEPOSITS 


INCOME 


DRAWN 


JUN-30-88 


STABILIZATION 


TOWN 




347.077.65 


60.000.00 


33.157.85 




440,235.50 


RETIREMENT 


TOWN 




1,152.813.96 


3.276.30 


100.985.64 




1.257,075.90 


CD. WOOD 


MEMORIAL 




425.151.58 




31.707.19 




456.858.77 


INSURANCE 


TOWN 




281.666.57 


12.585.00 


19.962.37 


30.507.74 


283.706.20 


UNEMPLOYMENT COMPENSATION 




92.745.59 


15.000.00 


7,259.73 


21.237.56 


93.767.76 


POST WAR REHABILITATION TOWN 




22.694.00 




1,589.07 




24.283.07 


T.A. ENERGY AUDIT 






20.921.93 


2,270.00 


1,364.02 


20,430.00 


4,125.95 


ESTATE S.P. WHITE 




5,766 63 


6.250.79 




440.34 




6,691.13 


POLICE DRUG ACCOUNT 


POLICE 




1,404.20 


1,154.65 


46.51 


1.840.25 


765.11 


PUBLIC SAFETY GRANT 






1.230.20 




86.66 




1.316.86 


STATE GRANT MDCR 






1,820 10 




128 22 




1,948.32 


TOWN HALL RESTORATION 






130.45 




10.18 




140.63 


CD&P SPECIAL TRUST 




14,300.00 


0.00 


14.300.00 


628.64 




14.928.64 


CD&P TDJ SPECIAL 




200.000.00 


0.00 


200,000 00 


8.790.13 


3,442.34 


205,347.79 


TOWN INSURANCE 






0.00 


2.064.609.90 


36.500.71 


1.841.816.33 


259.294 28 


TOWN INSURANCE (CHECKING) 




0.00 


1.841.816.33 




1.766.622.17 


75.194.16 


M.V. LIBRARY CONSORTIUM LIBRARY 




152.657.69 


20.850 00 


11.517.92 




185,025.61 


J. GREELEY 


LIBRARY 


5,000.00 


5.000 00 




610.03 




5.610.03 


MARGARET G. TOWLE 


PRINCIPAL 


345.825 50 


345.82550 








345,825 50 


MARGARET G. TOWLE 


INCOME 




146.306.07 




33.361 02 


30,910.62 


148.756.47 


JOHN CORNELL 




5.000.00 


20.463.26 




2.038 68 




22,501 94 


DAVID & LUCY SHAW 


WELFARE 


10,000.00 


22.036 46 




2.138.90 




24.175.36 


W.L. RAYMOND 


WELFARE 


7.845.81 


17.290 64 


47.68 


1,674.19 




19.012.51 


A.J. LINCOLN 


NEEDY CHILDREN 


5.000.00 


10.250 00 




717.73 




10,967.73 


E.I. RAYMOND 


WELFARE/FLOWER 


1,302.77 


1.500 00 




116.88 


116.88 


1,500.00 


TAYLOR 


FUEL 


300.00 


647.95 




5386 




701.81 


SPRING GROVE 






349,063.87 


21.378.00 


25,767 44 


24.859.52 


371.349.79 


SOUTH CHURCH CEMETER 


PRINCIPAL 




17.709.73 








17,709.73 


SOUTH CHURCH CEMETER 


INTERSET 




1.942.50 




152.93 


152.93 


1,942 50 


SPRING GROVE CEMETERY 


LOT SALES 




34,288.44 


10.662.00 


2,875.22 


1,124.44 


46.701.22 


WEST PARISH 






2.310 30 




182.31 


182.31 


2,310.30 


CHRIST CHURCH 






7.610.00 




631.92 


631.92 


7.610.00 


ST. AUGUSTINES 






650.00 




48.46 


48.46 


650.00 


EMILINE LINCOLN 


AVIS 




1.000.00 




94.15 


94.15 


1.000 00 


EMMA J. LINCOLN 


A.V.I.S 


1.000.00 


544.60 




43.57 


43.57 


544.60 


SPRING GROVE CEMETERY 


PRINCIPAL 




20,300.93 


900.00 


1.314.10 


730.00 


21.785.03 


SMART 


FLOWERS 


1.000.00 


5.098.13 




470.09 




5.568.22 


SPRING GROVE CEMETERY 


INCOME 




758.96 




46.09 


793.00 


12.05 


FARRINGTON 


FLOWERS 


600.00 


869.65 




71.89 


30.00 


911.54 


BALLARDVALE MEMORIAL 


FLOWERS 


532.88 


738.07 




62.05 


25.00 


775.12 


A. HORWATH 


FLOWERS 




117.80 




5.88 


123.68 


0.00 


ALLEN 


FLOWERS 


200.00 


166.96 




14.26 




181.22 


DRAPER 


SCHOOL 


1.000.00 


5.358.11 




476.21 




5.834.32 


RICHARDSON 


SHAWSHEEN SCHO 


1.000.00 


4,155.74 




375.76 




4,531.50 


A. & A.V. LINCOLN 


SPELLING BEE 


1.000.00 


2.780.58 




263.91 




3.044.49 


RAFTON (PRINCIPAL) 


SCHOLARSHIP 


598.50 


598.50 








598.50 


RAFTON (INTEREST) 






922.79 




76.21 




999.00 


CONROY 


HIGH SCHOOL 


250.00 


545.15 




46.44 




591 .59 


AMERICAN LEGION 


HIGH SCHOOL 


200.00 


404.39 




32.52 




436.91 


HOLT 


SCHOOL 


50.00 


247.52 




21.37 




268.89 


GRAND TOTAL ALL TRUST FUNDS 




3,534.067.31 


4.268.849.86 


327.959.25 


3,745,762.87 


4,385.113.55 



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10 



JOHN CORNELL WOOD AND COAL FUND 

The John Cornell Wood and Coal Fund was established 
by Article 17, of the 1893 Town Meeting. Five thousand 
dollars, ($5,000.00) was left to the Town to be used for 
the needy poor, to purchase wood or coal. Three trustees, 
chosen on a staggered basis, by the Annual Town Meeting, 
administer the funds. 

Balance on Hand 7/1/87 $21,403.91 
Income 1987/88 1,098.03 

Disbursed - - 



Balance on Hand 7/1/88 $22,501.94 



MARGARET G. TOWLE FUND 

Under the terms of her will, the late Margaret G. 
Towle, long-term resident of Andover, bequeathed the residue 
of her estate to the Town of Andover, to be held and 
administered by it as a permanent trust fund. This is now 
known as the Margaret G. Towle Fund. Mrs. Towle stipulated 
in her will that the income form this fund "be devoted to 
the assistance of the procurement of assistance for worthy 
persons residing in the Town of Andover who may be in need 
or aid, comfort or support on account of old age, disability 
or unemployment. 

The Fund is administered by a group of three Trustees, 
chosen by the Town Manager with the approval of the Board of 
Selectmen, which has disbursed the income from the Fund in 
accordance with the terms of Mrs. Towle' s will. The cases 
are referred to the, Trustees by private charitable groups 
and organizations, the Clergy and interested individuals. 

During the twelve month period, the Trustees acted on 
thirteen (13) cases, disbursing $ 38,614.54 on approved 
cases (which numbered eleven) and small administration 
expenses. Only the income of the Fund is available. The 
principal of $345,825.50 and a substantial portion of the 
current income is invested under the direction of the 
Trustees. All disbursements are made by the Town Treasurer 
upon vouchers approved by the Trustees. 

Balance of Income as of 12/31/87 $132,953.16 
Receipts - 1988 34,131.52 



$167,084.68 
Disbursements - 1988 38,614.54 

Balance of Income as of 12/31/88 $128,470.14 

ii i >■ 



ANDOVER RECYCLING. INC. 

In a year when towns that had never seriously considered 
recycling scrambled to establish programs as a hasty response to 
trash crisis, Andover citizens could have acted smug. After all, 
hasn't our Town had some organized provision for recycling since 
the early 1970 • s? But 1988 was a year of significant strides to 
extend the recycling program in Andover. No complacency here! 

Monthly glass drives in 1988 drew not only strong 
participation but also an unmistakable enthusiasm. Our 
townspeople were telling us they liked recycling glass, even if 
it meant trips to the center of Town in unpleasant weather. 
Furthermore, they were talking about composting, wondering about 
plastic, and keeping right up with the latest news about 
landfills, incinerators, hazardous waste, and products made from 
recycled materials. Armed with ideas provoked by Virginia Cole's 
lively and informative articles in the TOWNSMAN, they were ready 
for more. 

Article 55 in the Town Meeting Warrant could not have come 
at a better time. With little opposition, Andover citizens voted 
"to authorize the Selectmen to male rules and regulations for 
trash disposal, including, but not limited to, mandating the 
recycling of certain types such as newspapers and yard wastes, 
and to enable the Selectmen to regulate enforcement". 

Andover Recycling, Inc. negotiated another 3 -year contract 
with Graham-Bernier to continue the efficient curbside paper 
pick-up that collects over 1300 T of newspaper and mixed paper 
per year. Tipping fees avoided have been at least $63 per ton. 
David B. White & Son, North Atlantic Recycling Services, Inc. , 
(NARSINC) , continues to collect about 50 T per year of high 
guality clear and green glass, and brown glass is once again 
accepted. Everyone agrees that a permanent drop-off site would 
bring in much higher glass tonnage. 

A recent development in the monthly glass drives has been 
the intake of all kinds of plastics. Since October, 1988, the 
volume of milk jugs, detergent bottles, margarine tubs, foam food 
trays, shopping bags, and other plastics has grown almost out of 
control. Dave White has been present at every drive since then 
and has been pleased with the overwhelming acceptance of this new 
direction in recycling. 

ARI members Joyce Ringleb and Cynthia Hollenbeck attended a 
plant tour offered by New England CRINC last March. About 30 
members of Leagues of Women Voters and the Eastern Massachusetts 
Recycling Association were also present. 1988 has been a year of 
explosion in recycling efforts, especially by private industry, 
which has jumped into the void created by state agencies that 
could not translate all the studies, reports and proposals of the 
last several years into some kind of action. 



12 



A small group of residents at Stowe Court decided in 1988 that 
they wanted to recycle paper, and thanks to an accommodating 
contractor, the pick-up is made at a fenced in area where trash 
cans are located. A resident at Frye Circle has asked for help 
in organizing paper pick-up there. 

Although Andover Recycling can't take credit for the 
successful initiation of a newspaper and office paper collection 
system at Phillips Academy, we did furnish information, and our 
film strip "The Trash Monster" was used to appeal to students to 
recycle. Dumpsters for office paper only or newspapers only are 
located all around the campus. Phillips faculty members continue 
to be among our most committed recyclers at the monthly glass 
drives. 

As this report is being written near the end of the first 
month of 1989, it is clear that Andover will continue as one of 
the state's leading recycling communities. Andover Recycling, 
Inc. members are currently planning classroom presentations for 
fourth-graders during spring, 1989, and at the request of several 
teachers at Andover High School, they are developing a system to 
recycle certain products used by the cafeteria. 

Several new members have come to us recently through 
invitations in our newspaper publicity. Executive Board members 
are Tina Girdwood, Virginia Cole, Cynthia Richmond, Barbara Swift 
and Kay Pendleton. Directors are Jeanette Barron, Ileen Conn, 
Jean Dana, Fran Fink, Leslie Frost, Cynthia Hollenbeck, Peggy 
Hutchins, Fricka Leistikow, Martha Mitchell, Barbara Moody, Alice 
Pincus, Margaret Pustell, Joyce Ringleb, Sandy Stark, Susan 
Dennett, and Nan Zollner. 

Meetings are held in various locations on the third Tuesday 
of every month of the school year. They begin at 12:30 p.m. and 
last until about 2:30. 



13 



MUNICIPAL MAINTENANCE 

The Department of Municipal Maintenance is comprised if five 
divisions: Administration; Building Maintenance; Plumbing, 
Heating, and Electrical Division; Parks & Grounds; and Vehicle 
Maintenance. 

ADMINISTRATION 

The administration staff consists of the Director, 
Secretary, Account Clerk, Telecommunications Coordinator 
(part-time) , and two part-time w\Receptionist/Switchboard 
Operators. 

The Director attended many meetings with Federal and State 
regulatory agencies to obtain grants and to be aware of new 
asbestos, air guality and proposed school regulations. A 
contract was let with Hall Kimbrell Associates for an asbestos 
investigation and management plan to conform to the Federal 
A.H.E.R. A. regulation. Inspections have been completed. An 
asbestos grant was obtained for work done i the boiler room at 
Sanborn School. 

Sixty-eight antique street poles have been installed on 
various streets of Shawsheen Village area in co-operation with 
Mass. Electric, as per the Warrant Articles in Town Meetings. 



BUILDING MAINTENANCE DIVISION 

This division is responsible for millions of dollars 
invested in Town Property. It is extremely important to maintain 
these facilities and keep then in the best possible condition. 
The principal areas this division is responsible for are roofing, 
doors, locks and hardware, lockers, painting, tile flooring, 
carpeting, carpentry, masonry, damage control and all other 
aspects of interior and exterior maintenance of the buildings. 
Some of the projects completed include: 

Andover High School - Remove loft in old Art Room to make 
into a new drafting room. New blackboard and bulletin 
boards were installed throughout the building. New shelving 
was installed in classrooms and closets throughout the 
building. A Folding door was removed in Room 2 34 and a 
sheetrock wall was installed. Two new computer labs were 
built for new computers. New vertical blinds were installed 
in Main Offices and Classrooms. Student lockers were 
installed at the main entrance of the gym. Also, the 
bleachers were all repaired. 

Doherty Middle School - New roof was completed. Stage walls 
were painted. All lockers were repaired and re-anchored to 
wall, if needed. 



m 



Sanborn School - New roof was installed on the Gymnasium, 
Cafeteria and Main Office. 

South School - New outside doors were installed. Old wood 
walls between building were replaced with new wood block 
walls. A Computer Lab was built for the new computers. 

West Elementary School - New roof was installed and 
completed. Playground Equipment was installed for P.T.O. 

West Middle School - New outside doors were installed. 
New walls were built in the clinic and auto shop. 



PARKS AND GROUNDS DIVISION 

The three Parks and Grounds sections (Parks & Grounds, 
Forestry and Cemetery) are independent and interdependent. They 
all operate under the supervision of one superintendent. They 
share certain pieces of equipment and work together on special 
projects. As with any public agency with personnel, equipment 
and vehicles in its inventory, the three sections performed many 
tasks seemingly unrelated to horticultural maintenance, such as 
helping the Senior Center, litter control, trash removal and 
flagpole maintenance. 

Parks 

This Division maintains 2.75 million square feet of 
ballfields and 1.4 million square feet of lawn areas. Ballfields 
are located on all school grounds and other areas such as 
Recreation Park, the Upper and Lower Shawsheen fields, and the 
Deyermond Field on Chandler Road. Lawn areas are the grounds all 
Town and School buildings, parks, playgrounds and designated 
islands, triangles and other parcels throughout the Town. Turf 
maintenance consists of mowing, aerating, watering, overseeding, 
liming, fertilizing, and controlling weds and insects. 
Pesticides operations are conducted by trained and licensed 
personnel using approved pesticides and methods. This division 
also maintains small trees, shrubs and shrub beds on Town 
property. During the winter months, crews assist Forestry with 
tree removals, prune small trees and shrubs, cut brush 
encroaching upon ballfields, and plow snow for DPW as needed. 

Cemetery 

Spring Grove Cemetery on Abbot Street is owned and operated 
by the Town of Andover. The Cemetery contains approximately 60 
acres and is approximately 75% developed. During 1988 there were 
81 burials and 35 sales of lots. Out of a total of $36,520 
collected, $18,711 turned over to the Town Treasurer and $17, 809 
was added to the principal of the Perpetual Care Fund. In 
addition to cemetery maintenance and operations, personnel have 
out-of -cemetery duties, such as plowing snow for DPW and 



15 



construction tasks throughout Town. In 1988, construction of the 
cemetery maintenance garage and office was completed. 

Forestry 

Forestry is responsible for maintenance of trees along roadsides, 
on schools and Town property. During 1988, 126 trees were 
removed and 3 trees were planted. Approximately 2 5% of the 
personnel's time was spent on pruning, which consists of 
street-by-street pruning, problem tree pruning, storm repairs, 
flat-clearing of areas of undesirable vegetation and removing 
obstructions at intersections and curves thus providing better 
visibility. Spray operations are conducted and roadside weeds 
are mowed. In winter, the division also plows snow for the DPW 
as needed. 

PLUMBING, HEATING & ELECTRICAL DIVISION 

This division is responsible for maintenance and operation for 
all the Plumbing, Heating and Electrical Systems of the Town's 
buildings and property. 

Some areas where improvements and updating have been completed 
are: 

Andover High School - New drinking water coolers, electric hand 
dryers and Bradley sinks installed in wash rooms. Electrical 
installation for new class rooms, replacement of old light bulbs 
with low-energy type. 

West Middle School - Replacement of old drinking water lines, 
replacement of old light bulbs with new low-energy type. 
Electrical installation for new classrooms. 

Doherty Middle School - Replacement of old light bulbs with new 
low-energy type. 

Sanborn School - Removal of all asbestos from Boiler Room 
ceiling, boilers, pipes, boiler breeching. Re-covering of 
boilers, pipes and breeching. 

South School - Installation of cooling system for new Computer 
Room. 



VEHICLE MAINTENANCE DIVISION 

This division is responsible for the repairs and upkeep of all 
Town vehicles. There are two locations for repairs; one is 
under the Safety Center with one mechanic whose primary duty is 
maintaining police cruisers, all Town cars and some light trucks; 
the other is at the Town Yard on Lewis Street where four men are 
responsible for maintaining all the heavy equipment owned by the 
Town. 



16 



The upgrading and preventive maintenance on all equipment will 
continue during the next Fiscal year. A new program of Town 
Mechanics attending factory schools on new vehicles and equipment 
will be started at relatively no cost to the Department or to the 
Town. 

The new equipment purchased this year were two (2) dump trucks; 
one (1) for Parks and Grounds Dept. and one (1) for the Cemetery; 
also a new V-Spreader was purchased for the Highway Dept. 



PUBLIC WORKS 

ENGINEERING 

Field surveys, construction plans and documents, competitive 
bids, field layouts and construction supervision were provided 
for the following projects: 

- Rebuilding of Hidden Road from South Main Street to 
Gardner Avenue and Porter Road from Hidden Road to 
Alden Road. 

- Sanitary sewer in Lantern Road and Nutmeg Lane. 

- Sidewalk on Woburn Street from Bayberry Lane to 
Ballardvale Road. 

Repairs of the steel deck of the Stevens Street Bridge over the 
Shawsheen River were required at midyear. 

Final design and the layout of the Main Street municipal parking 
lot were completed. 

Public Works Software were contracted with to complete a street 
inventory and rating of all Town roadways and to provide a 
software package that can produce repair, rehabilitation and cost 
analysis. 

A great deal of time was spent this year on the following Town of 
Andover projects: 

- The final punch list items on the Shawsheen Sewer Pumping 
Station. 

- The Lowell Street and Greenwood Road 12 inch water main 
project. 

- The Water Distribution Study by Camp Dresser & McKee. 

- The Sewer Inflow/ Infiltration Study also by Camp Dresser & 
McKee. 

- A Bridge Rating of the Stevens Street and Central Street 
bridges over the Shawsheen River. 



17 



For the Planning Board, preliminary and/or definitive plans for 
20 subdivisions of land with a total of 152 lots were reviewed to 
determine conformance with its rules and regulations and to 
ascertain the adeguacy of the proposed utilities. The necessary 
performance bond amounts were figured where needed and filed 
inspections of subdivisions under construction were carried out. 
Legal description for roadway layouts and easements were checked 
before they were filed in the Registry of Deeds. 

Survey, easement and betterment plans were prepared where 
necessary for the projects outlined above and for other proposed 
projects. Federal and State government agencies were consulted 
on engineering matters, principally concerning Chapter 90 
construction, sewer main extensions and State Highway projects. 

Many Town residents and others were assisted in obtaining 
information about existing utilities, street layouts, industrial 
and residential sites and other general information. The 
engineering records of the Town were maintained and updated and 
other Town Departments were aided in obtaining information. The 
Engineering Division updates the Town Assessor's maps and prints 
the necessary copies for the Town Departments. Street Opening 
permits for the installation and repair of underground utilities 
were issued through this division and the inspections were 
carried out. 

The Engineering Division of Public Works consists of four 
employees. 

HIGHWAY 

During 1988, fourteen streets were stone sealed with stone-chips 
and asphalt for a total of approximately 2.12 miles. 

Also, nine streets were "crack-filled" with an asphalt emulsion 
treatment for a total of 4.55 miles. 

During the spring and summer, two sweepers are kept busy in 
continuous cleaning of all streets after winter sanding. Both 
sweepers start each morning at 5:00 a.m. The Highway Division 
assists the Engineering Division in its inspection of the 
conditions of new street before they are accepted as public ways. 
The Highway Division also provides men and eguipment for all 
other divisions when needed. 

761 catchbasins and 2 storm drains were cleaned and kept free of 
all debris, and all Town brooks were also cleaned and maintained. 
Some 25 catchbasins and 1 storm drain were repaired because of 
deterioration and damage caused by frost and icy conditions 
during the winter season. The Highway Division, with the help 
and cooperation of all other divisions of the Public Works 
Department and the Department of Municipal Maintenance, is also 
responsible for snow removal and ice control, including flood 
control for all Town roads. 



18 



SOLID WASTE 

The Town, under contract, collected 12,411 tons of residential 
refuse. Andover, being a member of the North East Solid Waste 
Committee (NESWC) , has its refuse transported and processed at 
the Regional Waste-to-energy Plant in North Andover. 



WATER 

The Water Division consists of 17 full-time employees and is 
responsible for the meter reading, supply, treatment and 
distribution of drinking water to the community. The major 
components of the water system are as follows: Supply - Haggetts 
Pond, Fish Brook, Merrimack River, Abbot Well; Treatment - Water 
Treatment Plant; Chlorination Facilities - Fish Brook; Pumping 
Stations - Water Treatment Plant, Fish Brook, Bancroft Road, 
Prospect Hill and Wood Hill; Distribution Mains - 179 miles and 
8,889 connections. 

The total water pumped to the system from January 1, 1988, 
through December 31, 1988, was 2,009,174,000 gallons. The 
average daily pumping was 5,504,000 gallons, with a maximum day 
of 11,565,000 gallons occurring on July 8, 1988. 

House Service Leaks Repaired or Replaced 21 

Hydrants Repaired or Replaced 49 

Water Main Breaks Repaired 14 

New Water Meters Installed 104 

Old Water Meters Replaced 83 

Water Meters Repaired 26 

Taps 10 



SEWER 

The Sewer Division is responsible for the operation and 
maintenance of the wastewater pumping stations on Dale Street in 
Ballardvale, Bridle Path Road, West Elementary school, Shawsheen 
Village, and the entire system of sanitary sewers. 

The sewerage system includes 86 miles of sanitary sewers and 
4,517 connections. In the past year, the division freed 25 
blockages in sewer mains, rodded 14 mains, repaired 3, and 
answered 18 private sewer problems. The Shawsheen Village 
Pumping Station discharges by means of a force main through the 
City of Lawrence to the Merrimack River. The raw sewage 
discharge from Shawsheen Village Pumping Station is collected and 
treated by the Greater Lawrence Sanitary District's Regional 
Wastewater Treatment Plant. 



19 



GREATER LAWRENCE SANITARY DISTRICT 

The Greater Lawrence Sanitary District Wastewater Treatment 
Facility continued to provide service to residential, commercial 
and industrial users in 1988. Since its initial operation in 
April 1977, the facility has treated 100 billion gallons of 
wastewater that was being discharged, untreated, into the 
Merrimack River. 

In 1988, Andover's share of the flow at the plant was 3.6 million 
gallons per day. 

The plant is currently staffed by 72 people. The operation is 
continuous 24 hours per day and 3 65 days per year. The District 
Commission meets monthly to address policy matters. 



HOUSING AUTHORITY 

The Andover Housing Authority was organized in June, 1948. 
Regualr meetings are held on the second Thursday of every month, 
and the annual meeting is held during the month of June. 
Meetings are conducted in the main office, on the second floor of 
the Recreation Hall in Stowe Court. 

At the annual meeting held on June 8, 1988, Richard A. Savrann, a 
member of the Andover Housing Authority for eighteen years, was 
re-elected to serve as Chairman fy the Board of Director's. The 
following officers were elected for a one year term: 

Richard A. Savrann - Chairman 

Mary Jane Powell - Vice Chairman 

Eileen Connolly - Treasurer 

Francis McNulty - Asst. Treasurer 

Nancy A. Pentland - Secretary 

Ronald J. Hajj ^ - Asst. Secretary 

The Andover Housing Authority is funded under the Executive 
office of Communities and Development (EOCD) . The Town of 
Andover has absolutely no financial obligation in the 
construction or operation of these housing projects. 

CHAPTER 667 

The Andover Housing Authority manages 218 units of Elderly 
Housing which are located in Chestnut Court (42 units) , Grandview 
Terrace (40 units) , Frye Circle (96 units) , and Stowe Court (4 
units) . The average monthly rent this year in the elderly units 
was $138.00. The income limits for elderly housing are: 

One person: $17,248.00 Two people: $19,712.00 

There is also an asset limit of $15,000.00 in order to qualify. 
During the past year (1988) , twenty-nine tenants moved into 
elderly housing. 

20 



CHAPTER 2 00-1 

The Andover Housing Authority manages fifty-six units of Family 
Housing including two, three and four bedroom units. The average 
montly rent i 1988 was $256.00. The income limits for Family Hou 
are as follows: 

Two people: $19,712.00 Five people: $26,180.00 
Three people: 22,176.00 Six people: 27,720.00 
Four people: 24,640.00 Seven people: 29,260.00 

Eight people: $30,800.00 

During 1988, four new families moved into Family Housing. 

SECTION 8 HOUSING ASSISTANCE PROGRAM (FEDERAL FUNDS-HUD) 

The Andover Housing Authority has 59 Certificates under this 
Federally subsidized program, which permits participation to live 
in private accommodations, paying approximately 30% of their 
adjusted income towards rent. The total rent of the apartment 
can not exceed the Fair Market Rent for that size unit. The Fair 
Market Rent is mandated by HUD. The Housing Authority pays the 
difference in rent directly to the landlord. The condition of 
the unit must meet basic housing standards, and is inspected 
annually. The Town of Andover receives full taxes from the 
participating property owner. All of the 59 Certitude allocated 
to the Andover Housing Authority are under lease. Several of the 
Certificates under this program are mobile, and allow the 
certificate holder to seek housing in another city or town which 
participates in the Section 8 Mobility Program. The Andover 
Housing Authority also manages 2 5 Section 8 Vouchers. Under the 
Voucher Program, participants are allowed greater flexibility in 
locating an apartment, since the FMR does not have to be adhered 
to. If a participant leases an apartment which exceeds the Fair 
Market Rent set for that size unit, the participant is 
responsible for paying the difference in rent. The Housing 
Authority will only subsidize the tenant based on the FMR. 
Presently this Program is 95% leased. 

CHAPTER 707 RENTAL ASSISTANCE PROGRAM 9STATE FUNDS) 

This State Program is basically the same as the Federal Program 
except that these certificates must be used in the Town of 
Andover. The Housing Authority has twenty-six certificates which 
assist low income elderly and families under this program. The 
applicant pays approximately 25% of their adjusted income towards 
rent, (as compared with 30% under the Federal Program) , and the 
Housing Authority pays the difference. There is a separate 
maximum rent schedule under the 707 Program which is slightly 
higher than the Section 8 FMR. 



21 



In accordance with our Emergency Case Plan and the Emergency 
Access Program under the Chapter 707 Program, the Andover Housing 
Authority has assisted three homeless families locate housing in 
Andover. 

CHAPTER 689 

This is the fifth year that Fidelity House has been in operation. 
It is located within the Memorial Circle Project adjacent to 
Rogers Brook, and houses seven handicapped persons and one 
full-time counselor. The monthly rent received from Fidelity 
House in 1988 was $910.00. The rent is based on the income of 
the residents, and averaged approximately $130.00 each. 

ACCOMPLI S HMENTS 

The major accomplishment of 1988 was the continuation of our 
modernization Program. Phase II of this Program included the 
repair/and or replacement of several outside staircases, new 
kitchens and bathrooms, in our Family Housing as well as 
electrical updating in the Family units and several elderly 
complexes. 

The Andover Housing Authority has recently been awarded funds 
under Phase III of the State Modernization Program. These funds 
will be used for asbestos removal, repairs to roofs, new 
firedoors and new guttering. 



COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT & PLANNING 
PLANNING BOARD 

During 1988 the Planning Board held twenty-two meetings. 
Seven Definitive Subdivision Plans were submitted; three plans 
were granted approval and four plans were withdrawn without 
prejudice, creating a total of seventeen new residential lots. 
Four requests for modification to restrictions of previously 
approved Definitive Subdivision Plans were submitted; one request 
was -approved and three requests were disapproved. Seven 
Preliminary Plans were submitted; the Board approved three of 
these plans. Forty-five subdivision plans not requiring formal 
Planning Board approval were certified involving sixty-two lots. 
Seven subdivision performance 

guarantees totaling $514,484.00 were secured from developers. 
Seventeen site plan reviews were conducted by the Planning Board. 
The Planning Board reported on thirty-eight Warrant Articles for 
the 1988 Annual Town Meeting. 

BUILDING DIVISION 

The Building Inspection Division is charged with the enforcement 
of the Massachusetts State Building Code and the local zoning 
bylaw to do inspections, issue building permits and to ensure 
public safety. 

22 



Building Inspections 

The purpose of the local zoning bylaw is to promote the health, 
safety, convenience, morals and general welfare of the 
inhabitants of the Town of Andover. The intent is to secure 
safety form fire, flood, panic and other dangers, to prevent 
overcrowding of land, to avoid undue concentration of population, 
to encourage housing for persons of all income levels, to 
conserve the value of land and buildings and to encourage the 
most appropriate use of land throughout the Town. 

The enforcement of the zoning bylaw is done by the Building 
Divisions as required by law. The Building Inspector is 
responsible for providing information to the public regarding 
zoning in general and violations in particular. When a complaint 
of a violation is received (i.e., junk cars, businesses in a 
residential zone) , an inspection is conducted and a violation 
notice is sent informing the property owner that they are in 
violation. If the violation is not corrected, the matter is 
referred to Town Counsel for prosecution. Numerous zoning 
violations have been investigated and corrected without incident. 

The Building Inspection Division provides support to the Zoning 
Board of Appeals. Consultants are conducted relative to 
information upon applying for special permit, appeals from 
denials of the Building Inspector, and variances. Petitions for 
these are accepted, reviewed and recommendations to the Board are 
prepared. Following the Board's hearing and issuance of permits, 
the Division may be asked to monitor applications for compliance 
with permit conditions. 

The purpose and intent of the Massachusetts State Building Code 
is for the protection of the owners , adjacent property owners, 
occupants and firefighters, to provide for the health, safety and 
public welfare through structural strength and protection of life 
and property form fire and other hazards during construction, to 
control the construction, reconstruction, alterations, repair and 
demolition. Inspection requires engineering judgments and the 
ability to convince the public that code enforcement is not 
arbitrary and to increase likelihood of voluntary complaints. 

The Building Inspector issues permits for the 
construction/installation of new buildings, additions, 
alterations, foundations, chimneys, woodburning stoves, signs as 
well as relocating of structures and razing of structures. 
Following the issuance of the building permit, inspection is made 
of the foundation and frame. Upon completion of a new dwelling, 
a final inspection is conducted and a Certificate of Occupancy is 
issued. The Inspection Division also completes state-mandated 
safety inspections of schools, apartment complexes, etc. The 
results of many of these inspections are used by the Board of 
Selectmen during renewal of various licenses such as common 
victualler or alcoholic beverages. 



23 



All plans, whether for subdivision, major industrial projects or 
other purposes, are reviewed by the entire Community Development 
and Planning staff. Plans which more specifically involve this 
division are reviewed jointly by all inspectors. In all cases, 
the developer is consulted both during and after the review 
meeting regarding Inspection Division concerns. Consultants are 
continuously conducted relative to guestions of clarification and 
information of the various State codes. Occasionally, an 
inspector will conduct a site Inspection pursuant to one of these 
reguests for information. 

Violations discovered by life-safety inspection result in 
immediate notification followed by written notification. If 
necessary, the building is also closed pending repairs. A 
special enforcement program is the annual junk car inventory and 
correction programs. In all cases where a violation exists, the 
Building Inspector attempts to resolve the matter using the 
informal means of consultation with the property owner/applicant. 

Coordination with other departments such as fire, police and 
public works, as well as within the division itself, is a 
continual task. Following a fire, the building and electrical 
inspectors routinely aid the Fire Department by conducting a site 
inspection and conferring on the fire's cause and are 
occasionally called for emergency inspection. 

The Inspection Division must stay current on changes to the 
various State codes which they enforce. The codes must be 
periodically reviewed to keep current, and division meetings are 
conducted daily to facilitate exchange of new information. The 
State also conducts seminars on these changes occasionally which 
are attended by the inspectors. 

No. of Estimated 

Permits Type Values Fees 

65 Foundation (single family) $ 260,000 $ 1,820.00 

72 Dwellings (single family) 8,197,690 62,509.00 

22 Foundation (multi-family) 1,035,500 7,600.00 

11 Multi-Family Buildings 7,849,320 50,780.00 

9 New - Other Buildings 15,918,000 89,940.00 

745 Additions & Alterations 30,727,678 176,286.00 

371 Others (pools, signs, raze, 1,135,955 14,953.50 

chimneys , etc . ) 

Certificates of Inspection 7,987.00 

1,295 $65,124,143 $411,875.50 



24 



Electrical Inspection 

The purpose of the Massachusetts Electrical Code is the practical 
safeguarding of persons and property from hazards arising from 
the use of electricity. The Electrical Inspector is responsible 
for receiving and granting permits and scheduling inspections on 
a daily basis, inspecting all residential, commercial and 
industrial jobs, approving electrical plans for new buildings, 
assisting the Fire Department in inspection of fires due to 
faulty electrical devices and seeing that permits are issued for 
repairs due to fire damage. 

Enforcement of fire alarm regulations for new homes, conducting 
and certifying inspection of schools, public buildings, day care 
centers, and nursing homes in conjunction with the building 
officials are part of the duties of electrical inspectors. 
Numerous electrical violations were investigated with the 
cooperation of Massachusetts Electric Company and corrected 
without incident. 

There were 788 permits issued in 1988 with a total of $43,200.27 
in fees collected. 

Plumbing and Gas Inspection 

The inspection and enforcement of plumbing and gas installation 
is controlled by a State Uniform Plumbing and Gas code formulated 
by the Board of State Examiners of Plumbers and Gas Fitters under 
authority of Chapter 142 of the General Laws of the Commonwealth 
of Massachusetts. 

This office completes the inspections for permitting gas, 
plumbing and sewer installations and repairs. Following the 
initial inspection, additional inspections are completed during 
construction to ensure compliance with State codes. A final 
inspection is conducted for the same purpose as well as to sign 
off on a Certificate of Occupancy. Complaints and violations 
must also be investigated and corrected or reported to the proper 
authorities. 

There were 480 plumbing permits issued with a total of $32,739.00 
in fees collected and 326 gas permits issued with a total of 
$5,2 31.00 collected, making the total plumbing and gas fees 
$37,970.00 for the year 1988. 

TOTAL FEES COLLECTED - BUILDING DIVISION - $493,045.77 



CONSERVATION COMMISSION 

The Conservation Commission under the Massachusetts Wetlands 
Protection Act, conducted one hundred eighty-one public hearings, 
eighty-six Requests For Determination of Applicability, acted on 



25 



thirty-three Notices of Intent, Issued twenty-eight Orders of 
Conditions, forty-two Amendments, twelve Extensions, forty-one 
Certificates of Compliance, and thirty-nine Enforcement Orders. 

Wetlands Maps 

Fifteen Wetlands Maps Boundary Changes were completed in 1988. 
The Wetlands are now ten years old. 

Management 

The Conservation Commission convened an Annual Meeting of the 
Conservation Overseers. The meeting served to clarify procedures 
for enforcement of the Commission's rules and regulations 
governing land under the Commission's custody, describe the role 
and responsibilities of the Overseers, and to discuss problems 
and concerns of mutual interest. 

A Forest Management Program involving the Commission's property 
in the Haggetts Pond/Fish Brook watershed commenced in 1988 and 
will conclude early in 1989 after selective cutting of trees in 
three specific parcels. Logging trails established under this 
program will be enhanced to expand the existing trail network 
available for recreational uses such as hiking, horseback riding, 
and cross-country skiing. 

ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS 

The Andover Zoning Board of Appeals is authorized to function 
under the General Laws of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts. 
Chapter 4 0A and 4 OB and the Town Bylaws. The Board meets on the 
First Thursday of each month in the School Committee Conference 
Room, School Offices, Whittier Street entrance. Five regular 
members and four associate members are appointed by the Selectmen 
and serve without pay. The public hearings by the Board are the 
result of applications in the following areas: 

1. For a variance from the requirements of Bylaws. 

2. For a Special Permit under the Bylaws. 

3. By a person aggrieved by the decision of the Building 
Inspector of other administrative officer. . 

4. For permission to construct low or moderate income housing 
within the Town of Andover (Comprehensive Permit) . 

Prior to hearings, applications are reviewed and pertinent plans 
and sketches requested, legal advertisements are published and 
abutters are notified, as required by law. The public hearings 
are conducted by the Chairman in conformity with the Board of 
Appeals Rules and Regulations. Following the hearing, the 
members of the Board, when it is desirable, view each property in 
question and thereafter hold a meeting, open to the public, at 
which the Board discussed the petitions which have been heard. 
Based on their views and the evidence presented at the hearing, a 



26 



decision is rendered, signed and filed in the Town Clerk's 
office. 

During 1988, the Board held 12 regular meetings and 12 
deliberation meetings. The Board considered 53 petitions and 
approved 40. There were also 13 applications withdrawn. 



HEALTH DIVISION 

The Health Division of the Department of Community Development 
and Planning administers programs and policies initiated by the 
Andover Board of Health. The Division staff consists of a 
Director, a Registered Sanitarian, a Code Enforcement 
Administrator, one full-time Public Health Nurse, one part-time 
Public Health Nurse and an Administrative Secretary. 

Communicable Disease Control 

The Health Division receives all reports of the reportable 
communicable disease cases and ensures these cases are 
investigated by the Public Health Nurse who sends a case record 
to the State Department of Public Health except Venereal Diseases 
which are reported directly to the State. Preventing 
communicable diseases and containing them when they occur is a 
top priority of the Health Department. The communicable diseases 
reported to the Health Department in 1988 are: 

Animal Bites 23 

Chicken Pox 163 

Aseptic Meningitis 3 

Salmonella 16 

Mumps 1 

Hepatitis 1 

Giardia 7 

Campylobacter 5 

Shigella 1 

Haemophilus Influenza 1 

State regulations regarding reportable diseases are administered 
by the Public Health Nurse. Mantoux testing for exposure to 
tuberculosis, active disease detection, school and nursing home 
employment is done free of charge by the public health nurse. 
Positive mantoux reactors and active tuberculosis cases are 
followed and referred to the area Tuberculosis clinic at Lawrence 
General Hospital. The nurse takes histories, makes x-ray 
appointments, monitors medication, ensures proper blood tests are 
done and does (Snellan) eye exams on clinic patients. 

Mantoux tested 142 

Active Tbc. Investigation 1 

Reactor Follow-up 57 

Histories and Clinic Cases 15 

Comm. Diseases Case Records 35 



27 



Clinics 

Cholesterol Screening Clinics 

The Andover Health Department sponsored three cholesterol 
screening clinics in April for Andover residents. These clinics 
were held at the Doherty Junior High School. Four volunteer 
registrars, eight nurses and nine machine operators attended a 
prior training session and participated in the clinics. 

Screened 374 

Elevated levels 168 

Everyone received counseling and referral as needed. 

A Reflotron machine was purchased by the Health Department with 
funds donated by a local industry. 

Health Department clinics were held in the Nurses office/clinic, 
on a weekly basis August through November. A fee of three 
dollars was charged to replenish supplies. Town employees were 
screened free. 

Cholesterol screening clinics 15 

Attended - total 296 (over 60 years-123) 

Elevated cholesterol readings 123 

Influenza and Phneumovax Clinics 

Clinics were held for Andover residents over sixty or those with 
certain chronic diseases. The first clinic was held at Doherty 
Middle School on November 7 , 1988, with the help of one Board of 
Health physician and staff and seven volunteer nurses and seven 
volunteer registrars. A second clinic was held at the Senior 
Center on December 19, 1988 with three volunteer registrars and 
Health Department staff. Vaccine was given to nursing homes in 
Andover and they immunized their residents and staff. Twenty-one 
office immunizations were given and eight home visits were made 
to immunize homebound Andover residents. 

Total influenza Immunizations Administered 773 doses 
Total Pneumovax Immunizations Administered 34 doses 

Blood lead screening was done by appointment in the nurse's 
office. Four lead tests required follow-up by the nurse. 

Pediculosis screening, information and education are provided by 
the nurse to residents and groups on request. Scabies 
information and education is provided also to residents and 
groups on request. 

Amblyopia screening clinics were offered by the Andona Society 
free of charge to children of Andover residents age two through 



28 



five. A special vision test is given and children who failed the 
test were referred to an ophthalmologist for follow-up. 

Colo-Rectal Screening kits provided by the American Cancer 
Society are distributed to Andover resident through the office or 
the Elderly Health Clinics. They are returned to the nurse and 
tested. Positive participants are referred to their physician. 

Maternal and Child Health - The nurse receives referrals from 
hospitals on infants identified as being in the High Risk Area. 
A home visit is made to assess the infant and help the mother 
with any problems. Referrals are made to physicians and other 
agencies as needed. Children with birth defects needing clinic 
services are referred to State clinics by the Public Health 
Nurse. 

Immunization review, health record review, storage of medication 
and other medical regulations affecting recreational camps for 
children are enforced through inspection and license withdrawal 
if the requirements are not met. 

ELDERLY HEALTH SERVICES 

This program promotes health, maintains health and prevents 
disease in Andover' s senior citizen population. Clinics are held 
at the Housing for the Elderly and at Andover Commons on a 
monthly basis. Weekly clinics are held at the Senior Center. 
Tests include vital signs, urine testing, hemaglobin testing and 
weight. Each person receives counseling (diet, medication) and 
referral to M.D's or area agencies as needed. 



Outreach Clinics 


467 


attended 


36 clinics 


Senior Center Clinics 


834 




53 clinics 


Office Visits 


56 






Home Visits 


49 







An Easy Exercise Program is directed by Mrs. Wilson, R.N., Public 
Health Nurse. It involves range of motion exercises, walking, 
dancing and health education. All participants are required to 
get permission signatures from their physicians and many do the 
exercises at home, as well as in the class. 

Seventy three classes were held at the Senior Center. 

Attended 104 3 



Biologies 

Andover does not offer immunization clinics to its residents but 
does provide biologies free of charge to Andover physicians and 
schools. The Public Health Nurse monitors distribution and usage 



29 



of the vaccines. Some vaccines are ordered from the Department 
of Public Health and some are picked up by the nurse at the 
Regional Office in Tewksbury. 

Information to area clinics, schools and physicians on various 
vaccines and those needed for international travel, is provided 
by the nurse and referral is made to vaccination sites. 

Nurse Presentation at Alzheimers Seminar on Home Care for the 
Alzheimer Patient. 

Boards and Committees 

The Public Health Nurse serves on the following boards and 
committees: 

- V.N. A. Home Care - Professional Advisory Committee 

- Elder Services of the Merrimack Valley Advisory Board 

- Assessment Committee - People from community agencies meet 
monthly to assist elders in the community. An attempt is made to 
address problems, prevent duplication of services as needed. 

- Welfare Advisory Board 

- Fidelity House Human Rights Committee 

Conference and Meetings - Continuing Education 

The Public Health Nurses attend seminars and conferences. They 
obtain Continuing Education Credits which are necessary to renew 
their licenses in Massachusetts. 



7 







MEMORIAL HALL LIBRARY 

At long last the Library is back to a normal mode of 
operation after three and a half years of building stress and 
strain. Nearly all of the major building problems have been 
resolved. In the meantime, more demands and greater use by the 
public have stretched staff to the limit. 

The total building complex has worked as well or better than 
anticipated in the original plans. There has been no additional 
staffing except for one custodian. This would not be a problem 
except for the fact that business has increases so enormously. 
The Children's Room alone has a 25% increase in circulation in 
the past year and adult circulation was up 10%. Reference is up 
41% from five years ago. New services including videos are up 
106%, compact discs are up 3 6%, books on tape up 58% and old 
services such as rental books up 22%, old radio shows up 50%, 
periodicals up 12%, and museum passes up 3%. 

The Gala celebration in honor of the rededication of the 
library was a great success and attracted well over a thousand 
people. The Friend Gala Committee was responsible for the whole 
celebration. Both the Friends and the Trustees provided the 
financial resources. 

Programming is starting up again after the construction 
years. The first annual English lecture/seminar on "the English 
Romantics" with Patricia Dunker of Oxford, England, was a huge 
success and plans for the second annual seminar are in progress. 

The Children's Room, in operation for the full year, has 
responded to the increased demands by adding to the number of 
story hours (154) for the year, reinstating the Friday film 
program, providing materials, visits and story hours for local 
day-care and nursery schools and presenting various other 
programs. In July, 13,773 items were checked out, an all time 
high. 

Volunteers from the Spade and Trowel Garden Club decorated 
the library for Christmas while the Andover Junior Garden Club 
bedecked the Children's Room. 

The Friends of the Library again provided museum passes and 
also gave the Children's Room a new aquarium. 

On the electronic front, the Reference Department added new 
CD ROM indexes for more easily locating periodical articles. The 
funding came from a grant from the Board of Library 
Commissioners. A Fax machine was received from the Region for 
regional services. 

Patron access terminals were added. This coming year the 
long awaited more user-friendly software and hardware should be 
in place. 



31 



Trustee Chairman, Norma Gammon, resigned after many years of 
outstanding service to the library. The regret of losing her as 
a trustee was more than balanced by her joining the Library statt 
as Community Services Librarian. 

The year ended on a truly upbeat note with the building 
essentially complete. The challenge of handling the increased 
and more sophisticated demands of the public will take all of the 
staff's effort. 

Last of all a comment of the public reaction to the building 
is in order. It has ranged from pleased to utterly ecstatic. 
All agree it is a lovely structure and a jewel in Andover s 
crown . 



VETERANS SERVICES 

During 1988 twenty-one families were assisted with funds to 
help pay living expenses, food, fuel, medical, clothing and 
personal needs. Sixteen veterans were admitted to V.A. Hospitals 
for in -house treatment at no expense to the Town. These 
expenditures fall under Chapter 115 of the Massachusetts General 
Laws and are reimbursed 75% to the Town. 

During the year, a total of thirty-one veterans died, two 
World War One, twenty-two World War Two, four Korean War, and 
three Vietnam. 



FIRE DEPARTMENT 

The Fire Department was established and is maintained by the 
municipality to provide protection to the public against injury, 
loss of life or property by fire, explosion or other causes. The 
objectives of fire protection are to prevent fires from starting, 
to prevent loss of life and property in case of fire, to confine 
fire to the place of origin and to extinguish it. From the point 
of view of Town government, this involves the services of fire 
prevention and fire fighting. Fire fighting, because it requires 
positive and dramatic action, has far greater appeal to people 
and fire fighters than fire prevention measures which involve 
restrictions, prohibitions and administrative "interference" with 
what are termed "individual rights". 

The Fire Department installs, repairs and maintains a coded 
fire alarm system. At the present time, sixteen members of the 
Andover Fire Department, who are nationally registered Emergency 
Medical Technicians, man the Town ambulance. Fifteen additional 
members are registered Engine Company Emergency Medical 
Technicians. The Central Communications Center receives all 
calls for the Police and Fire Departments. 

32 



FIRE DEPARTMENT ACTIVITIES 

1988 1987 

12 Month 12 Month 

Period Period 



Service Calls 

Fires (Alarms) Structures 
& Vehs . 

False Alarms 

Accidental Alarms 

Mutual Aid Calls to Other Comm. 
Mutual Aid Calls to Andover 



5,605 

1,645 

74 

616 

19 
3 



Approx. Value of Bldgs./Vehs. 

Where Fires Occurred $52,449,236 

Approx. Loss to Bldgs. 
Where Fires Occurred 

Ambulance Calls 

Medical Assistance Calls 

Amb.-M.A. Other Cities/Towns 

Amb. -Mutual Aid/Andover 

Residents Billed For Service 
Non-Residents Billed/Amb. Ser 

Fuel Oil Heat Inst. Permits 

Explosive Use Permits 

Building Inspections 

Fire Drills Conducted 

Fatalities From Fire 

Flam. Liquid Storage Permits 

Liquefied Pet. Gas Inst. Permits 

Cutting/Welding Permits 

Rocketry Use Permits 

Fire Alarm Sys. Inspections 

Fire Alarm Sys. Installation 
Permits/New Cont. 26B 

F.A. Sys. Inst. Permits 26F 

Miscellaneous Permits 



4,884 

1,768 

69 

525 

30 

$46,829,675 



$ 1,749,225 


$ 1,822,091 


1,309 


1,350 


225 


219 


134 


104 


145 


160 


372 




557 


419 


99 


93 


34 


40 


478 


453 


176 


157 








12 


7 


:s 30 


30 


8 


10 


2 


4 


725 


1,033 


335 


159 


390 


7 24 


51 


37 



1986 
12 Month 
Period 

4,579 

1,181 

71 

417 

17 

$38,772,562 

$ 1,911,291 

1,253 

135 

97 

109 

349 

121 

41 

447 

119 



9 

43 

5 

10 

1,238 

237 

851 

89 



33 



POLICE DEPARTMENT 

The major goal set for the year 1988 was to complete our two 
year process of attaining Accreditation for the Police 
Department. On November 20, 1988, the Andover Police Department 
was officially notified that we had met the professional 
standards set by the Commission on Accreditation for Law 
Enforcement Agencies, and thus, became the second Municipal 
Police Agency in the State of Massachusetts, and the 87th in the 
Country to be accredited. This certainly would not have been 
possible without the complete cooperation and hard work of all 
the men and women of the Police Department. 

Hopefully, we have: 

-Increased our capabilities to prevent and control crime. 

-Enhanced our effectiveness and efficiency in the delivery 
of law enforcement services. 

-Improved cooperation and coordination with other law 
enforcement agencies and with other components of the 
Criminal Justice System. 

-Increased citizen and staff confidence in the goals, 
objectives, policies and practices of the agency. 

The Department was not without its problems during the year, 
for we operated almost all year with three men short due to 
retirement and injuries. We did appoint two new patrolmen in 
September; both young men from Andover, Matthew Aumais, son of 
Patrolman Richard Aumais, a 25 year veteran, and Colin Radford. 



1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 



Total Incidents 


16,720 


21,447 


22,310 


23,139 


21,561 


Complaints 


4,179 


5,936 


6,825 


7,526 


8,485 


B & E 


291 


279 


208 


185 


162 


Larceny 


460 


589 


541 


519 


581 


Stolen Cars 


82 


98 


120 


116 


127 


Stolen Bicycles 


43 


64 


33 


37 


43 


MV Accidents 


1,324 


1,499 


1,072 


1,393 


1,184 


MV Fatalities 


3 


3 


2 


4 


5 


Vandalism 


392 


305 


335 


353 


469 


Parking Violations 


10,500 


13,500 


15,000 


11,875 


13,380 


MV Citations 


3,146 


4,460 


5,046 


3,786 


3,782 


Mileage 


361,534 


375,836 


404,416 


366,910 


324,288 


Gasoline 


47,466 


43,752 


48,143 


51,646 


48,166 


DETECTIVE DIVISION 













During 1988, the Andover Police Detective Division completed 
work to fulfill the obligations required for the accreditation 



34 



program undertaken by this department. We now have a complete 
copy of all reports filed by detectives categorized by nature of 
the incident. Detectives were assigned 370 incidents to 
investigate and cleared 282 for a clearance rate of 76%. The 
Division was responsible for 42 felony arrests and summoned 
numerous others for various criminal complaints. 

Burglaries, again, were a priority issue investigated by 
detectives. We were able to solve 21 burglaries and prosecute 25 
individuals involved. During late summer and early fall there 
were 6 reported burglaries at businesses along the B&M Railroad 
tracks. This area was special targeted for investigation. As a 
result of successfully investigating a break-in at Andover High 
where a complete set of drums were stolen, the burglaries along 
the tracks were also cleared. One Local youth was charged with 
six burglaries and three others charged as companions in others. 

During the spring we received reports of LSD being made 
available to local youths. After two separate investigations, 
two local men were charged with selling LSD and other drugs. The 
number of drug arrests increased in 1988. Twenty-two persons 
were charged with drug offenses broken down as follows: 4 major 
trafficking in cocaine, 7 possession with intent to distribute 
and 11 for possession of controlled substances. Search warrants 
were issued for private dwellings and $4,610 seized as a result 
of drug sales. 

The Juvenile Officer filed 32 investigative reports 
regarding juvenile offenses. The offenses included domestic 
problems, drugs, sexual assaults and other type incidents. This 
does not include numerous contracts with residents regarding 
juvenile problems. Most of these cases were referred to social 
agencies or school guidance counselors. 

Detectives and the Safety Officer processed approx. 1,000 
youths for fingerprints at the annual sidewalk bazaar for a child 
find program. We also processed over 100 residents requests for 
fingerprints for jobs, adoptions, etc. , and 72 prisoners were 
processed for fingerprints and photo's. Fifty-five Crime scenes 
were processed for fingerprints and in ten of these cases, 
suspects identified. Photographs were taken at 139 incidents 
within the Town. Firearm permits and FID card were issued to 300 
residents. We received 63 complaints regarding worthless checks 
and were able to collect $10,026 for local businesses and 
residents. 

CIVIL DEFENSE 

During the year 1988, the Director attended the usual 
meetings related to Emergency Preparedness on the State and 
Federal levels. 

The Communications group and Auxiliary Police held their 
weekly and monthly training sessions. 



35 



In August, the Town participated in a State-wide exercise, 
(the State of Massachusetts being hit by a fairly destructive 
hurricane) , the exercise ran approximately six (6) hours and 
allowed us to test our disaster plans; all Town Departments 
participated. We also developed a new updated Comprehensive 
Emergency Management Plan for the Town, which was distributed to 
appropriate Department Heads. 

The Director was also involved in the preparation of a new 
Hazardous Material Manual required under the Federal Title III 
Program. 



ANIMAL CONTROL OFFICER'S REPORT FOR 1988 

Lost Dogs 103 

Dogs Found 64 

Dog Complaints 861 

Dead Dogs picked up 6 

Money Collected $1,737.00 

Administrative Fees 1,680.00 

Dogs Sold (19) 57.00 

Impounded Cats 32 

Dead cats picked up 39 

Impounded Dogs 156 

Various dead animals picked up 3 04 

Number of Citations issued 38 

Total Number of Calls answered 1,829 

Amount of Gas 1,144.5 

Amount of Mileage 9,831.2 

PRO BONO WORK PROGRAM hours 



GAME WARDEN 

The Constable Game Wardens of Andover put in about 2 000 
hours of patrolling during the year 1988. We covered Avis and 
Conservation land along with Town owned land. The hunting season 
was about normal. A few instances of hunters not knowing 
boundaries were advised of closed areas. 

There were two road killed dear and they were disposed of 
legally. Other animals killed by vehicles were either removed by 
the Animal Control Officer or ourselves. 



36 



The Town Wardens assisted the State officers in the control 
of the Harold Parker State Forest during the hunting season, and 
all went well there. 

The ponds were patrolled during the ice season and people 
were advised about thin ice conditions. 

The Shawsheen River was stalked with trout as usual by the 
State, and fishermen had a good season as some real large fish 
were put in this year. 

As in the past, all Wardens updated their Hunter Safety 
Certification. We also made ourselves available to the Local 
Animal Control Officer to assist him if needed. We wish to Thank 
Chief James Johnson for his cooperation and support. 



ANIMAL INSPECTION 



The following is a statistical report of the activities of the 
Inspector of Animals for the calendar year 1988: 

Number of dogs quarantined for biting 27 

Number of Animals tested for Rabies 3 

Number of Barns inspected 40 

Number of Beef Calves under one year 53 

Number of Beef Heifers 

Number of Beef Steers 71 

Number of Beef Herds (one constitutes a herd) 2 

Number of donkeys .\ 

Number of Horses (includes work and saddle horses. 88 

Number of Ponies 31 

Number of Goats 8 

Number of Sheep 1 

Number of Swine 125 

Number of Swine Herds (one animal constitutes a herd) 1 



37 



COMMUNITY SERVICES 

The Department offers programs year round for residents of all 
ages. They are held at the public schools, Recreation Park, 
Pomps Pond, Town Fields and other facilities. Program booklets 
are mailed to all resident households in January, June and 
September. 

Two of the largest programs offered each year are the Bradford 
Ski program with 3 67 elementary and Middle School students and 
the Annual Gymnastic 's Meet with 2 03 participants. The 
Department works closely with school principals and physical 
education personnel to organize these events, maintain their 
popularity and insure success. 

Playground programs were offered at all four elementary schools. 
Shee-Hee and Shaw-Nee (pre-school) programs continued at 
Shawsheen; the Ha-Kow-Wee (all day) program was again held at Rec 
Park and Pomps Pond. The staffing and operational hours at Pomps 
Pond were returned to former levels resulting in a fine program 
and compliment from the public. Changes will be made next year 
involving fees charged at the gate to non-residents. A scout 
project done at the end of the summer will not prevent erosion to 
the beach area, but has beautified it significantly. 

The Haunted House was especially popular this year, drawing over 
800 through its eerie doors; the largest number ever! The third 
year of the Spooktacular at Rec Park had 60 tots to teens racing 
in costumes. Andover Theatre Company and Merrimack Junior 
Theater co-sponsored the Haunted House while the Spooktacular was 
made possible by High School cheerleaders and other teen 
volunteers. 

As the Staff has become more familiar with the Macintosh, it has 
been used to generate numerous statistical and data base reports, 
improve graphics for program flyers and changed the whole look of 
the Program Booklets. The ability to track participating numbers 
has improved significantly. Each year the following statistics 
alone took time on the part of 3-4 people, they are now pulled 
much more rapidly from computer reports. 

The following are the particular numbers for FY88: 

Drop-In Playground 485 

Shee-Hee Playground 181 

Shaw-Nee Playground 106 

Ha-Kow-Wee-Playground 116 

Swimming Lessons 148 

Leagues 570 

In conjunction with the Department, the Community ASK Team ran 
two major events: Club Soda for High School Students and Video 
Beach Party for Middle School, each drawing nearly 300 students. 
The Director was involved with ASACC (Andover School-Aged Child 



38 



Classes 


3,277 


In-Town Events 


2,064 


Trips 


1,084 


Movies 


1,500 


Concerts 


1,920 


Open Gyms 


670 



Care) in a renewed effort to place programs in the elementary 
schools. 

Programs offered by the Department continued to operate 
successfully despite significantly increased fees. Revenues for 
FY88 were $215,461, an increase of $24,000 or 13% over FY87. 

COUNCIL ON AGING 

Requests for services for Andover's older residents through 
the Council on Aging continued to increase through 1988. A new 
State initiative to target services to the most frail elders 
resulted in an increase in the number of referrals to the COA 
office. 

Plans to expand Meals on Wheels to a seven day per week 
program were delayed due to the inability to recruit weekend 
drivers. Driver availability created problems with weekday 
delivery and manpower shortages continue to jeopardize the 
delivery of services to elders. 

A Grant from the Commonwealth of Massachusetts Department of 
Elder Affairs was received in 1988 which will allow the Town to 
purchase needed tables and chairs to accommodate increased 
attendance at Senior Center activities. 

Health Screening and education programs were expanded in 
1988 as the result of increased involvement by Andover's medical 
community. Screening for Glaucoma, Cataracts and Diabetic 
Retinopathy were conducted as were programs on Cholesterol and 
Men and Women's Health Issues. 

Interest and involvement in support groups at the Senior 
Center has increased. An evening Alzheimer's support group was 
added and has continued to grow. Other groups which have begun 
or will be in the coming months include Alcoholics Anonymous, 
Parkinson Disease Support Group, Widow and Widowers Group and a 
local chapter of the American Association of Retired People. All 
of these groups have come about at the request of interested 
individuals and are supported by volunteers. 

The University of Massachusetts Medical School has been 
awarded a federal grant and will be working with the Council on 
Aging to conduct programs on Breast Self Exam, mammography and 
other issues of breast cancer. In addition to these health 
education programs, a program entitled Confidentiality Yours, a 
support group for women diagnosed with breast cancer, is being 
conducted at the Senior Center by the Ristuccia Foundation. 

The Second Annual Council on Aging Golf Tournament was a 
huge success, raising over six thousand dollars to support the 
purchase of equipment for Lifeguard, Andover's personal emergency 
response system and other programs. A spring fashion show to 
support the Third Annual "Senior Citizen's Prom", allowed the 



39 



Council on Aging to provide dinner, dancing, limousine service 
and a might on the town for over 100 Andover senior citizens at a 
nominal fee. 

Community support continues to grow and allows the COA to 
provide essential services to Andover residents. The third 
annual charity Golf Tournament to support the COA will be held 
September 25, at the Andover Country Club. The SEcond Annual 
Council on Aging Fashion Show will be held on Sunday, October 15, 
at the Andover Marriott. 

The Senior Citizen 1 s Lunch Program served 12,841 meals at 
the Senior Center. Over 5,600 meals were delivered to homebound 
elderly residents. This program will expand in 1989 to service 
residents seven days a week. 

Transportation for Andover residents is provided through the 
Merrimack Valley Regional Transit Authority. Weebus service 
provided 13,962 passenger trips in 1988, the Andover Downtown 
Shuttle carried 42,152 passengers and 742 rides were provided 
through the Dial-a-Ride Program. 

Expansion of programs for Andover senior citizens has 
developed through the implementation of a system of user fees 
which have covered the cost of staff and supplies for many 
programs such as Adult Day Care and Meals on Wheels. As a result 
of this method of planned growth , it is expected that cutbacks 
in State and Federal funding for older American's programs will 
have a minimal effect on services to Andover residents in 1989. 



GREATER LAWRENCE TECHNICAL SCHOOL 

The Annual Report' of the Greater Lawrence Technical School 
is prepared each year in conformity with the terms of the 
Agreement to Establish a Regional Vocational School District. 
Participating communities in the Region are the City of Lawrence 
and the Towns of Andover and, North Andover and Methuen. 

The content of the Annual Report under the terms of the 
Agreement is to contain a detailed financial statement for the 
prior year and a budget for the current year. Further, it is 
required that for each budget period there be included a 
statement showing the method by which the annual charges assessed 
to each member community were computed. 

Lastly, along with statistical and financial data, the 
Regional School Committee may _add such additional information 
relating to the operation and maintenance of the school deemed 
necessary or appropriate. 



FACILITY USE 

Following a policy adopted when the school was initially 
built, the school has been made available to organizations within 
the region who desire to use many of the school's varied 
facilities. During the school year, 1987-88, over 53 
organizations used the facilities for a total of over 1,903.5 
hours. 



COURSES AVAILABLE FOR REGULAR DAY STUDENTS (1987-88) 



Air Conditioning 

Auto Body 

Automotive 

Carpentry 

Clothing Arts & Design 

Cosmetology 

Culinary Arts 

Data Management 

Distributive Education 

Drafting 

Electrical 

Electronics 



Graphic Communications Technology 

Heavy Eguipment 

Health Services 

Home Management 

Machine Shop 

Major Appliance Repair 

Metal Fabrication & Welding 

Painting & Decorating 

Pipefitting & Plumbing 

Plant Maintenance 

Radio-TV & Industrial 

Small Engine Repair 

Upholstery 



PLACEMENT OF GRADUATES - SCHOOL YEAR 1987-88 





STUDENTS 


PERCENT 


OF 


NEW CO-OP 




EMPLOYED 


SENIOR 


CLASS 


AGREEMENTS 


September 


205 


74% 




25 


October 


237 


86% 




7 


December 


242 


88% 




9 


February 


244 


88% 




9 


March 


242 


89% 




2 


June 


279 


97% 




29 



As of graduation day in May, over 97% of the senior class 
had received employment. The business firms with Cooperative 
Work Agreements with the school numbered 1639, an increase of 81 
companies within one year. 



m 



REVISED BUDGET 



1000 
2000 


General 

Expense of Instruction 

Day School 

Special Education 

Auxil iary Agencies 
Cost of Transportation 
Operation of Plant 
Maintenance of Plant 
Special Charges 
Miscellaneous 
Outlay 
Debt Retirement 

for Reduction 


FY/ 

$ 5.118, 
310, 


1988/89 

956.04 
602.60 


$ 310 

5,429 

438 

576 

984, 

510, 

871, 

105, 

225, 

170, 


.451 
,558 

,992 
,046, 
,159, 
,486, 
,997, 
,000. 
742. 
,000. 


.72 

.64 


3000 
3350 
4100 
4200 
5000 
6000 
7000 
8000 








.12 

,00 
,52 

,00 
,00 
,00 
00 
00 


Funds 


J 9,622,433.00 



Pup-il Transportation Ch. 71, 1 16C 

School Program Trans. Ch.71, 71A, 718, 7 74 

School Bui Iding Assistance Ch 645, 511 

Regional School Aid Ch. 71, 16D 

Tuition State Wards Ch. 76. ss7, 9, Ch. 74 

School Aid Ch. 70 

Other Funds 



Net Total 



$ 575,946.00 

3,670.00 

214,988.00 

1,888,437.00 

17,181.00 

3,899,246.00 

• 100,000.00 

$ 6,699,468.00 

$ 2,922,965.00 



8UDGEI SHARE FOR EACH MUNICIPALITY 



Andover 


.041 


Lawrence 


.681 


Msthuen 


.235 


to. Andover 


.043 



August 1 Dacarter 1 

$ 29,960.39 $ 29,960.39 

497,634.79 497,634.79 

171,724.20 171,724.20 

31,421.88 31,421.88 

$730,741.26 $730,741.26 



April 1 

$ 29,960.39 
497,634.79 ■ 
171,724.19 

31,421.87 
$730,741.24 



Jure 1 

$ 29,960.39 
497,634.79 
171,724.19 

31,421.87 
$730,741.24 



Total Payment 

$ 119,841.56 

1,990,539.16 

686,896.78 

125,687.50 
$ 2,922,965.00 



42 



TRUSTEES OF PUNCHARD FREE SCHOOL 
ANDOVER.MASSACHUSETTS 

FUNDS ANALYSIS AS OF DECEMBER 31 .1 988 

PRINCIPAL FUND 

BOOK VALUE 



CASH 

MERRILL LYNCH MANAGEMENT ACCOUNT (822-041 96) 

MUTUAL FUND 

3156 SHARES COMSTOCK PARTNERS STRATEGY FUND 



19,042.37 $ 



31.488.12 



MARKET VALUE 



19.042.37 



28,802.00 



SECURITIES 
STOCK 

300 SHARES BA 
1000 " DUFF 
200 • MCDOI 
200 ■ MOBIL 
200 " SEARS 
200 " SYNYE 


kNK OF BOSTON 
& PHELPS SEL. UTILITIES 
nJALDS CORP. 
CORP 

ROEBUCK & CO 
;x CORP 

TOTAL STOCK 


RESERVE FL 


$ 


10,462.50 

10.000.00 

11,300.00 

8.625.00 

8.575.00 

8.125.00 


$ 

$ 

$ 

$ 
$ 

$ 


7.087.00 
7,875.00 
9.625.00 
9.100.00 
8,175.00 
8,125.00 




$ 
$ 


57,087.50 

14.680.58 

14.196.35 

6,762.95 


49,987.00 


OTHER 

$15000 
$35000 
$19646 


U.S.TREASURY NOTE 
U.S. TREASURY NOTE 
GSIFGGNMA SERIES 

TOTAL OTHER 


14,034.00 

14,700.00 

6,090.00 




$ 


35.639.88 


34,824.00 




TOTAL SECURITIES 


$ 


92.727.38 
(10,602.50) 


84,811.00 


RESERVE-LOWER I 


OF COST OR MARKET 
TOTAL PRINCIPAL FUND 






$ 
JND 


132.655.37 


132,655.37 








RESERVE CASH 
ANDOVER SAVINGS BANK PRIME ACCOUNT (749-700150) $ 
MERRILL LYNCH CASH MANAGEMENT ACCOUNT (822-04196) 


3,611.65 
8,500.41 





TOTAL RESERVE FUND 



12,112.06 



CHECKING ACCOUNT 

BAY BANK/MERRIMACK VALLEY 



CASH FUND 



1,529.23 



TOTAL FUNDS 



$ 146,296.66 



43 



TRUSTEES OF PUNCHARD FREE SCHOOL 
ANDOVER.MASSACHUSETTS 



STATMENT FOR THE YEAR ENDING DECEMBER 31,1988 
SUMMARY OF TRANSACTIONS 



1/1/88 

PUTNAM INCOME TRUST $ 35,943.40 
MERRILL LYNCH MOT.ACCT. 562.77 

SECURITIES AT BOOK VALUE 1 16,071 .83 



RESERVE FOR LOWER OF 
COST OR MARKET 



(28,538.00) 
$ 124,040.00 



PRINCIPAL FUND 



-LOSS ON SALE OF SECURITIES $ 

-BROKERAGE FEES 

-10* OF ANNUAL INCOME(l/l-12/31/88) 
-TRANSFER FROM RESERVE FUND 
-ADJUSTMENT TO COST/MARKET RESERVE 

INCREASE $ 



12/31/88 





COMSTOCK FUND $ 


31,488.12 


(14,088.06) 


MERRILL LYNCH MGT.ACCT. 


19,042.37 


(1,977.07) 


SECURITIES AT BOOK VALUE 


92,727.38 


850.00 






5,895.00 


RESERVE FOR LOWER OF 




17,935 50 


COST OR MARKET 

S 


(10,602.50) 


8,615.37 


132,655.37 



CASH IN BANK-SAVINGS $ 
CASH IN BANK-CHECKING 
MERRILL LYNCH MGT.ACCT. 
PUTMAN INCOME TRUST 
RESERVE FOR LOWER OF 
COST OR MARKET 



3,400.18 

639.71 

5,297.22 

6.885.59 

(1,170.82) 



OPERATING ACCOUNTS 

(RESERVE FUND & CASH ACCOUNT) 
INCOME 



15,051.88 



DIVIDENDS RECEIVED 

INTEREST RECEIVED 

ADJUSTMENT TO COST/MARKET RESERVE 



INCOME TOTAL 



CASH IN BANK-SAVING $ 
5,367.29 CASH IN BANK-CHECKING 
3,135.86 MERRILL LYNCH MGT.ACCT. 
1,170.82 



9,673.97 



3,611.65 
1.529.23 
8,500.41 



13,641.29 



EXPENSES 



ANDOVER HIGH SCHOOL PROJECTS 
MISC.OPERATING EXPENSES 
SERVICE CHARGE-MERRILL LYNCH 

EXPENSE TOTAL 

NET GAIN 
TRANSFERS TO PRINCIPAL: 
-10* OF INCOME 
-UNEXPENDED SCHOOL PROJECT FUNDS 

DECREASE 



3,835.16 
379.40 
125.00 

4,339.56 

5,334.41 

850.00 
5,895.00 

(1,410.59) 



$ 139,091.88 TOTAL PRINCIPAL AND OPERATING ACCOUNTS 



146,296.66 



m* 



TRUSTEES OF PUNCHARD FREE SCHOOL 
ANDOVER.MASSACHUSETTS 

STATEMENT FOR THE YEAR ENDING DECEMBER 31 .1988 

SCHOLARSHIPS AND SPECIAL FUNDS 







CURRENT 










BALANCE 


YEAR 


SUB 


LESS 


BALANCE 




1/1/88 


NET INCOME 


TOTAL 


AWARDS 


12/31/88 


H.W.& M.P.BARNARD $ 


2.979.28 $ 


227.41 


3.206.70 


$ 


3,206.70 


J.W.BARNARD 


5.710.30 


435.88 


6,146.18 




6,146.18 


ALICE M.BELL 


1.048.61 


80.04 


1,128.66 


85.00 


1.043.66 


EDNA G.CHAPIN 


2.416.34 


184.44 


2,600.78 


200.00 


2.400.78 


FRED W.DOYLE 


13.712.74 


1.046.72 


14,759.45 


2,000.00 -A) 12,759.45 


WARREN F.DRAPER 


1.575.45 


120.26 


1,695.71 


130.00 


1.565.71 


WILLIAM G.GOLDSMITH 


1.454.18 


111.00 


1,565.17 




1.565.17 


ELIZABETH T.GUTTERSON 


1.048.61 


80.04 


1.128.66 


85.00 


1.043.66 


MYRON E.GUTTERSON 


922.16 


70.39 


992.55 




992.55 


ANDOVER GRANGE 


2.695.08 


205.72 


2,900.80 


150.00 


2.750.80 


RESERVE-COST OR MKT. 


(5.337.50) 


3.400.00 


(1 .937.50) 




(1 .937.50) 


$ 


28,225.25 $ 


5.961.90 


34,187.15 


2,650.00 


31,537.15 




=-= — — 


■■■■'■■■■ 


-■-■-■■■■- 


======== 


■ ====-== — 


SUMMARY-INCOME/(EXPENSE) 











INTEREST INCOME $ 

DIVIDEND INCOME 

GAIN ON SALE OF SECURITES 

BROKERAGE FEES 

SERVICE CHARGE-MERRILL LYNCH 

ADJ.TO LOWER OF COST OR MARKET 

NET LOSS $ 



718.31 
813.00 

1,350.00 
(194.41) 
(125.00) 

3,400.00 

5,961.90 



(A - SHOULD BE $1000. LOST CHECK FOUND AND 
CASHED BY COLLEGE AFTER DUPLICATE ISSUED. 
REFUND RECEIVED IN JANUARY 1989. 



FUNDS HELD 

MERRILL LYNCH MANAGEMENT ACCT. (822-24197) 
200 SHARES BRISTOL MYERS 
200 SHARES SYNTEX CORPORATION 
RESERVE FOR LOWER OF COST OR MARKET 



MARKET 
VALUE 


BOOK 
VALUE 


14.362.15 
9.050.00 
8.125.00 


14,362.15 

10,700.00 

8,412.50 

(1,937.50) 


31,537.15 


31,537.15 



H5 



REPORT OF THE ANDOVER HISTORICAL COMMISSION 1988 

The Andover Historical Commission, organized in 1970 by Town 
Meeting vote, has as its major mission to encourage the Andover 
Community to preserve its historic assets. 

The major focus of the Commission for 1987-88 was related to 
the preservation of the old Town Hall and the Abbot Academy 
properties. The Commission also worked diligently to enforce the 
preservation agreement on 5 Argilla Road and has supported 
efforts to restore buildings at 9 Andover Street. 

The Commission endorsed and supports the Andover Historical 
Society's program to spearhead efforts to inventory the Town's 
burying grounds and cemeteries. The final result will 
constitute an invaluable record of historical data which could 
lead to preservation of important headstones threatened with 
deterioration . 

In response to Town Meeting's mandate to develop a master 
plan, the Commission worked with the Planning Department to 
reaffirm its dedication to the Commission's 1980 comprehensive 
preservation plan. To support these objectives, the Commission 
voted to concentrate its efforts in 1989 on these specific steps: 

- Promote heritage education in the community. 

- Establish local historic districts. 

- Update the inventory of historic properties. 

- Develop working relationships with the Planning Board, 
Building Inspector, Conservation Commission and Design Review 
Board. 

Other efforts are ongoing to assist others to preserve 
historic resources: 

- Propose demolition-delay strategies. 

- Seek funding resources for historic rehabilitation. 

- Establish historic signage program. 

- Encourage a cooperative exchange of ideas and resources 
among various community groups and individuals interested in 
the continued preservation of Andover 's Historic properties. 

Currently, Selectmen Bill Downs and Building Inspector Kaija 
Gilmore, attend Commission meetings. Their advice and expertise 
are invaluable. 

Lastly, it is important to commend three Commission members 
who have left after many years of dedicated service: Chairman 
John "Derry" Lewis, Ms. Leslie Curtiss, and Mr. Clark Pearce. 



46 



277 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARIES, MARCH 8. 1988 

WARRANT 

THE COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS 
ESSEX, SS. 

To either of the Constables of the Town of Andover 

GREETING: 

In the name of the Commonwealth you are hereby required to notify and warn the 
Inhabitants of said Town who are qualified to vote in Primaries to vote in all eight 
precincts: Precincts One, Two, Three, Four, Five, Six, Seven and Eight, single 
polling place to be located at the Dunn Gymnasium, Andover High School, Shawsheen 
Road in said Andover, on 

TUESDAY, THE EIGHTH DAY OF MARCH, 1988 

from 7:00 A.M. to 8:00 P.M. for the following purpose: 

To cast their votes in the Presidential Primary for the candidates of political 
parties for the following offices: 



PRESIDENTIAL PREFERENCE 

STATE COMMITTEE MAN 
(Each Political Party) 



FOR EACH POLITICAL PARTY 

Second Essex & Middlesex District 

Second Essex & Middlesex District 



STATE COMMITTEE WOMAN 
(Each Political Party) 

MEMBERS OF THE DEMOCRATIC TOWN COMMITTEE 

MEMBERS OF THE REPUBLICAN TOWN COMMITTEE 

The polls will be open from 7:00 A.M. to 8:00 P.M. 

Hereof fall not and make return of this warrant with your doings thereon at the 
time and place of said meeting. 

Given under our hands this 8th day of February, A.D. 1988. 

Gerald H. Silverman 
William J. Dalton 
William T. Downs 
Gail L. Ralston 
Charles H. Wesson, Jr. 

A true copy: 

ATTEST 

Joseph Axelrod, Constable 

Andover, February 25, 1988 



Selectmen 

of 

Andover 



Essex, SS. 

Pursuant to the foregoing warrant, I, the subscriber, one of the Constables 
of the Town of Andover, have notified the Inhabitants of said Town, to meet at 
the time and place and for the purposes stated in said warrant, by posting a 
true and attested copy of the same on the Town Hall, on each Schoolhouse, and in 
no less than five other public places where bills and notices are usually posted 
and by publication in the Andover Townsman . Said warrants have been posted and 
published fourteen days. 

Joseph Axelrod, Constable 



47 



^78 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARIES, MARCH 8, 1988 



At a legal meeting of the Inhabitants of the Town of Andover qualified 
to vote in Primaries, convened at the designated and single polling place in 
Precincts One, Two, Three, Four, Five, Six, Seven and Eight in said Andover 
on the eighth day of March, 1988 at 7:00 o'clock A.M. agreeably to the require- 
ments of the foregoing warrant, they did bring their votes as follows: 

DEMOCRATIC PARTY 

PRESIDENTIAL PREFERENCE 



MICHAEL S. DUKAKIS 
ALBERT GORE, JR. 
FLORENZO DI DONATO 
PAUL SIMON 
BRUCE BABBITT 
RICHARD E. GEPHARDT 
JESSE L. JACKSON 
GARY HART 

LYNDON H. LAROUCHE, JR. 
NO PREFERENCE 



1,684 

209 

4 

202 

33 

391 

716 

37 

6 

50 



WRITE-INS 

WILLIAM BRADLEY 
GEORGE BUSH 
MARIO COUMO 
SAM NUNN 



BLANKS 

TOTAL DEMOCRATIC VOTES CAST 



30 
3371 



STATE COMMITTEE MAN-SECOND ESSEX AND MIDDLESEX DISTRICT 



DAVID J. BAIN, JR. 

BLANKS 

TOTAL DEMOCRATIC VOTES CAST 



1490 
1881 
3371. 



STATE COMMITTEE WOMAN-SECOND ESSEX AND MIDDLESEX DISTRICT 



PATRICIA McGOVERN 

ALL OTHERS 

BLANKS 

TOTAL DEMOCRATIC VOTES CAST 



2359 

1 

1011 

3371 



48 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARIES, MARCH 8, 1988 



TOWN COMMITTEE 



JAMES D. DOHERTY - 9 Juniper Road 

SUSAN C. TUCKER - 6 Farrwood Drive 

GERALD M. COHEN - 5 Williams Street 

RAYMOND E. LaROCHELLE - 27 Launching Road 

SABINA V. BUSH - 63 Osgood Street 

GERALD H. SILVERMAN - 56 Dufton Road 

BARBARA C. SOMERS - 10 Nutmeg Lane 

MARY JANE POWELL - 31 Cheever Circle 

SANDRA A. PORTER - 4 Seminole Circle 

DIANE K. HAYNES - 13 Brady Loop 

JOHN D. O'BRIEN, JR. - 107 High Street 

HARRIET H. AHOUSE - 175 High Plain Road 

LINDA G. BLOH - 22 Candlewood Drive 

CYNTHIA STOLTZ - 1 Waverly Drive 

ROBERT A. LaROCHELLE - 27 Launching Road 

DOUGLAS F. MITCHELL - 172 High Plain Road 

ANN M. GUZOWSKI - 12 Locke Street 

MARY ANN S. MARUSICH - 2 William Street 

JOHN P. HESS - 145 Chestnut Street 

DONALD J. MULVEY - 104 High Plain Road 

JAMES R. SELLERS - 40 York Street 

KAREN GRASSO COURTNEY - 93 North Main Street 

THOMAS E. MEYERS - 17 Rennie Drive 

WALTER H. McKERTICH - 32 Washington Avenue 

ELIZABETH J. JANKAUSKAS - 42 Farrwood Drive 

ELLEN MURPHY - 28 Johnson Drive 

SHEILA BALBONI - 34 Phillips Street 

JOHN D. O'BRIEN - 7 Serenity Lane 

THEDA J. LEONARD - 4 Tanglewood Way, North 

FREDERICK B. McALARY - 9 Pioneer Circle 

DOROTHY M. WINN - 40 Washington Park Drive 

JOHN J. NOLAN - 27 Johnson Road 

MARK E. COURTNEY - 93 North Main Street 

EDWARD L. MARTIN - 9 Knollcrest Drive 

DAVID S. BARKER - 4 Downing Street 

WRITE-IN- 
CYNTHIA WRIGHT - 57 Central Street 

BLANKS 

TOTAL DEMOCRATIC VOTE 



1919 
2475 
1886 
1524 
1467 
1835 
1478 
1564 
1460 
1494 
1490 
1681 
1444 
1461 
1451 
1543 
1499 
1446 
1494 
1531 
1460 
1537 
1503 
1438 
1543 
1513 
1529 
1470 
1425 
.1377 
1577 
1408 
1398 
1556 
1431 

1 

63,677 

3371 



49 



LHU 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARIES, MARCH 8, 1988 

REPUBLICAN PARTY 

PRESIDENTIAL PREFERENCE 



PIERRE S. DUPONT, IV 

MARION G. (PAT) ROBERTSON 

GEORGE BUSH 

ALEXANDER M. HAIG, JR. 

JACK KEMP 

BOB DOLE 

NO PREFERENCE 

BLANKS 

TOTAL REPUBLICAN VOTES CAST 



28 

47 

1440 

9 

150 

534 

23 

13 

2244 



STATE COMMITTEE MAN - SECOND ESSEX & MIDDLESEX SENATORIAL DISTRICT 



WILLIAM E. MELAHN 

BLANKS 

TOTAL REPUBLICAN VOTES CAST 



1393 

851 

2244 



STATE COMMITTEE WOMAN - SECOND ESSEX & MIDDLESEX SENATORIAL DISTRICT 



KIMBERLEY CRONIN 

ELEANOR B. FULGIONE 

BLANKS 

TOTAL REPUBLICAN VOTES CAST 



1406 
156 
682 

2244 



REPUBLICAN TOWN COMMITTEE 

LINDA Z. BRYDEN - 52 Dascomb Road 

JOHN R. BRYDEN - 52 Dascomb Road 

JAMES M. BROWN ,- 3 Glenwood Road 

ROBERT L. MERRILL - 57 Cross Street 

FREDERICK FLATHER III - 57 Ballardvale Road 

KIMBERLY A. CRONIN - 8 Punchard Avenue 

ROBERT E. WESCOTT - 52 York Street 

JAMES L. EDHOLM - 158 Summer Street 

DONAL T. COLEMAN - 91 High Street 

RICHARD A. BURNS - 169 Elm Street 

SHEILA LIVERMORE - 34 Wildrose Drive 

DONALD K. ELLSWORTH - 2 Rose Glen Drive 

WILLIAM E. MELAHN - 18 Ballardvale Road 

KATHLEEN D. EDHOLM - 158 Summer Street 

HARRY AXELROD - 27 Alden Road 

LEONA DEMARTINO - 15 Moreland Avenue 

JOHN PATRICK HARRIS - 31 Lincoln Circle 

KEVIN DEMARTINO - 15 Moreland Avenue 

ALLISON H. BAILEY - 30 Gray Road 

JOSEPH W. DADIEGO - 24 Washington Avenue 



1251 
1240 
1208 
1273 
1259 
1558 
1422 
1205 
1233 
1230 
1301 
1260 
1356 
1208 
1400 
1231 
1238 
1215 
1217 
1205 



50 



231 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARIES, MARCH 8, 1988 



STEPHEN D. GUSCHOV - 3 Love Joy Road 1216 

FLORANNE LOVOI - 21 Enfield Drive 1174 

PAUL W. CRONIN - 8 Punchard Avenue 1546 

ANTOINETTE THIRAS - 4 Upland Road 1255 

WRITE-IN- 
WILLIAM L. MELAHN - 18 Ballardvale Road 5 

BLANKS 47,834 

TOTAL REPUBLICAN VOTES CAST 2244 



51 



v.82 



ELECTION 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING MARCH 23, 1988 



Agreeably to a warrant signed by the Selectmen, February , 1988, 
the Inhabitants of said Town who are qualified to vote in Elections and 
Town Affairs to meet and assemble at the designated polling place. All 
eight precincts: Precinct One, Precinct Two, Precinct Three, Precinct Four, 
Precinct Five, Precinct Six, Precinct Seven, Precinct Eight are to vote 
at the Dunn Gymnasium, Andover High School, Shawsheen Road, in said 
Andover , on 

MONDAY, THE TWENTY-EIGHTH DAY OF MARCH, 1988 

at 8:00 A.M. to act upon the following articles: 

Pursuant to the foregoing warrant, I the subscriber, one of the 
Constables of the Town of Andover, have notified the inhabitants of said 
Town to meet at the time and place and for the purposes stated in said 
warrant, by posting a true and attested copy of the same on the Town Hall, 
on each Schoolhouse, and in no less than five other public places where 
bills and notices are usually posted and by publication in the Andover 
Townsman . Said warrants have been posted and published fourteen days. 
• 

David Axelrod 

Constable 

ARTICLE 1. Took up Article 1. and proceeded to vote Town Offices. The 
The ballot boxes were found to be empty and registered 000. The polls 
were opened at eight o'clock A.M. and closed at eight o'clock P.M. 

The total number of ballots cast was 3.417, viz: 

Prec. 1. - 408 Prec . 2. - 488 Prec. 3.- 462 Prec . 4. - 505 
Prec. 5. - 366 Prec. 6. - 378 Prec. 7.- 422 Prec. 8. - 388 



_1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 MODERATOR FOR ONE YEAR 

278 292 268 273 197 229 248 234 James D. Doherty 2022 

120 171 176 216 142 134 152 140 John Doyle 1256 

10 22 18 16 26 15 19 13 Blanks 139 

SELECTMEN 

TWO FOR THREE YEARS 

James M. Barenboim 1220 

George Danneman 1179 

James L. Landry 143 

Edward L. Martin 515 

Gail L. Ralston 2018 

Lawrence S. Spiegel 917 

Blanks 841 

Other 1 

SCHOOL COMMITTEE 



154 


210 


160 


200 


110 


146 


136 


102 


97 


154 


152 


199 


132 


157 


139 


146 


18 


25 


17 


20 


9 


15 


22 


16 


48 


65 


77 


71 


100 


53 


67 


32 


258 


254 


276 


299 


207 


227 


257 


234 


131 


111 


129 


96 


76 


77 


150 


145 


110 


151 


112 

1 


125 


96 


81 


67 


99 



















TWO FOR THREE YEARS 




64 


99 


84 


92 


59 


71 


69 


50 


David Blrnbach 


588 


253 


306 


285 


347 


246 


235 


264 


238 


Susan T. Poore 


2175 


206 


205 


212 


199 


148 


153 


181 


157 


Michael Frishman 


1461 


122 


135 


142 


176 


109 


153 


177 . 


172 


C. 
Andres/Salazar- 

(Write-In) 


1186 


171 


225 


201 


196 


168 


143 

1 


147 


157 


Blanks 
Other 


1423 

1 



52 



/.Od 

ANNUAL TOWN MEETING MARCH 28, 1988 

MEMBER OF THE GREATER 



















LAWRENCE REGIONAL VOCATIONAL 


















TECHNICAL HIGH SCHOOL DISTRICT 


















COMMITTEE 


1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


ONE FOR THREE YEARS 


265 


311 


284 


328 


213 


257 


252 


249 


Gerald Grasso 2165 


143 


174 


178 


177 


152 


121 


167 


138 


Blanks 1252 



197 


224 


210 


210 


156 


183 


197 


198 


198 


215 


211 


220 


150 


193 


186 


203 


212 


239 


229 


226 


164 


190 


207 


202 


199 


203 


197 


207 


150 


182 


192 


203 


203 


213 


201 


213 


153 


189 


186 


182 


1031 


1331 


1262 


1449 


1052 


953 


1127 


947 



ANDOVER HOUSING AUTHORITY 
ONE .FOR FIVE YEARS 
263 284 273 305 199 243 244 233 Mary Jane Powell 2049 
145 201 189 200 166 135 175 154 Blanks 1367 

TRUSTEES OF PUNCHARD 
FREE SCHOOL 

FIVE FOR THREE YEARS 

Earl G. Efinger ' 1579 

Robert A. Finlayson 1580 

Joan M. Lewis 1674 

Frederic A. Pease, Jr. 1537 

John R. Petty 1544 

Blanks 9171 

After final action of Article One, the said meeting was adjourned by virtue of 

of Section 20, Chapter 39 of the General Laws to Monday, April 4, 1988 at 7:00 P.M. 

at the J. Everett Collins Performing Arts Center, Shawsheen Road. 

ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 4, 1988 

The check lists were used at the entrance and showed 739 voters admitted 
to the meeting. 

The meeting was called to order by James D. Doherty, Moderator, at 7:05 P.M. 

The opening prayer was offered by Rev. Gary S. Cornell of Ballardvale United 
Church, Andover, Massachusetts. 

Salute to the flag was led by Selectman William T. Downs. 

A tribute was paid to former Selectman William J. Dalton for his out- 
standing service to the community. 

Unanimous consent was voted to admit 34 non-voters to the meeting. 

The Moderator announced there would be no smoking or food in the the 
Collins Center. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded, it was VOTED to dispense with the 
reading of the Warrant and the return of service of the Constable. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded, it was VOTED that the Moderator refer 
to the article by number and by subject matter. 

ARTICLE 1. To elect a Moderator for one year, two Selectmen for three 
years, two members of the School Committee for three year c , one member 
of the Greater Lawrence Regional Vocational Technical High School District 
Committee for three years, one member of the Andover Housing Authority for 
five years, five Trustees of the Punchard Free School for three years, and 
any other Town Officers required by law to be elected by ballot. 

All the above candidates to be voted for on one ballot. The Polls will 

be open from 8:00 A.M. to 8:00 P.M. 



53 



:S4 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 4, 1988 



Town Clerk Elden R. Salter announced the results of the election on 
March 28, 1988 and declared James D. Doherty as Moderator and that he had 
previously been sworn to the faithful performance of the duties of that 
office. 

The Town Clerk also declared that other successful candidates elected 
to their respective offices had been sworn to the faithful performance of 
the duties of their offices: 



James D. Doherty 
Gail L. Ralston 
James M. Barenboim 
Susan T. Poore 
Michael A. Frishman 

Gerald Grasso 
Mary Jane Powell 



Moderator for One Year 
Selectman for Three Years 
Selectman for Three Years 
School Committee for Three Years 
School Committee for Three Years 

Member of the Gr . Law. Reg. Voc . 
Tech. High School District Committee 
for Three Years 

Andover Housing Authority for Five Years 



Earl G. Efinger 
Robert A. Flnlayson 
Joan M. Lewis 
Frederic A. Pease, Jr. 
John R. Petty 



Trustees for Punchard Free School 
for Three Years 



ARTICLE 2. To elect all other officers nor required by law to be elected 



ELECTION by ballot 
NOT REQUIRED 
BY BALLOT 



Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that John R. Williams be 
elected Trustee of the Cornell Fund for three years. 



REVENUE 



ARTICLE 3. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Town Treasurer, 
with the approval of the Selectmen, to borrow money from time to time in 
anticipation of the revenue of the financial year beginning July 1, 1988, 



ANTICIPA - In accordance with the provisions of General Laws, Chapter 44, Section 4, 

TION 

BORROWING an( * to issue a note or notes therefore, payable within one year, and to 

renew any note or notes as may be given for a period of less than one year 

in accordance with General Laws, Chapter 44, Section 17. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that Article 3 be 

approved as printed in the warrant. 

ARTICLE 4. To see if the Town will vote to determine what sums of money 
the Town will raise and appropriate, including appropriations from avail- 
THE BUDGET a bi e funds, to defray charges and expenses of the Town, Including debt and 
Interest, and to provide for a reserve fund for the Fiscal Year beginning 
July 1, 1988 and ending June 30, 1989. 



GENERAL GOVERNMENT 



PERSONAL SERVICES 
OTHER EXPENSES 



Including $5,850. for 
out-of-state travel. 

Total Appropriated 

From Taxation 



S 1,072,987.00 

S 578,040.00 

$ 1,651,027.00 

$ 1,651,027.00 



5H 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 4, 1988 
MUNICIPAL MAINTENANCE 



PERSONAL SERVICES 



OTHER EXPENSES 



Less investment income 
of 527,000. from Ceme- 
tery reserve. 



Total Appropriated 
From Taxation 



$ 1,517,112.00 



1,414,505.00 
2,931,617.00 
2,904,617.00 



Zb5 



PERSONAL SERVICES 



OTHER EXPENSES 



PUBLIC SAFETY 

Less $13,000. from 
FEDERAL REVENUE SHARING 
for Police Personal 
Service 

Including out-of-state 
travel in the amount of 
$4,400. 

Less $100,000. from am- 
bulance receipts. 

Total Appropriated 

From Taxation 



$ 5,154,592.00 



541,214.00 



5,695,806.00 
5,582,806.00 



7 PERSONAL SERVICES 



8 OTHER EXPENSES 



PUBLIC WORKS 

Less $116,259. from $ 1,487,363.00 
Sewer offset receipts 

Including out-of-state $ 4,017,800.00 

travel in the amount of 

$4,100. 

Less $705,150. from 
Sewer offset receipts 

Total Appropriated $ 5,505,163.00 

Prom Taxation $ 4,683,754.00 



COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT AND PLANNING 



9 PERSONAL SERVICES 
10 OTHER EXPENSES 





$ 


711 


,405 


.00 


Including out-of-state 


$ 


86, 


,700 


.00 


travel in the amount of 










$2,000. 










Total Appropriated 


$ 


798, 


,105 


,00 


From Taxation 


$ 


798, 


,105, 


,00 



11 PERSONAL SERVICES 



12 OTHER EXPENSES 



LIBRARY 

Less $25,137. from 
Merrimack Valley Library 
consortium. 

Including out-of-state 
travel in the amount of 
$1,650. 

Less $19,748. in state 
library aid, $2,000. in 
dog license reimburse- 
ment and $115,250. from 
Merrimack Valley Library 
consortium 

Total Appropriated 

From Taxation 



807,011.00 



488,194.00 



1,295,205.00 
1,133,070.00 



55 



'/8*V 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 4, 1988 
ANDOVER PUBLIC SCHOOLS 



13 PERSONAL SERVICES 

14 OTHER EXPENSES 



Including out-of-state 
travel in the amount of 



$16,315,258.00 
$ 4,071,131.00 



Total Appropriated 
From Taxation 



$20,386,389.00 
$20,386,389.00 



15 



GREATER LAWRENCE TECHNICAL HIGH SCHOOL 





$ 


119 


,842.00 


Total Appropriated 


$ 


119 


,842.00 


From Taxation 


$ 


119, 


,842.00 



16 PERSONAL SERVICES 



17 OTHER EXPENSES 



COMMUNITY SERVICES 

Less $130,500. from offset 
receipts . 

Including out-of-state 
travel in the amount of 
$1,000. 

Less $107,500. from off- 
set receipts and $63,000. 
from Adult Day Care receipts 

Total Appropriated 

From Taxation 



$ 340,114.00 
$ 244,000.00 



$ 584,114.00 
$ 283,114.00 



18 COMPENSATION FUND 

19 RESERVE FUND 



UNCLASSIFIED 



Total Appropriated 
From Taxation 



$ 15,000.00 

$ 200,000.00 

$ 215,000.00 

$ 215.000.00 



20 INTEREST EXPENSE 



21 BOND ISSUE EXPENSE 

22 BOND REDEMPTION 

23 STABILIZATION FUND 

24 INSURANCE EXPENSES 

2 5 UNEMPLOYMENT COM- 
PENSATION 

26 RETIREMENT - 

PERSONAL SERVICES 

27 



FIXED 

Less $208,500. from sewer 
offset receipts and 
$100,000. from library bond 
fund . 



Less $480,000. from sewer 
offset receipts and 
$35,000. from parking meters 



$ 2,474,840.00 



$ 25,000.00 

$ 3,897,700.00 

$ 60,000.00 

$ 851,000.00 

$ 20,000.00 



s 



RETIREMENT 



OTHER EXPENSES 



27,254.00 



1,790.00 



56 



1988 ANNUAL TOWN MEETING 



SPECIAL ARTICLES - FROM AVAILABLE FUNDS 



l&fr 



Article 10 Unpaid Bills 

Article 12 Conservation Self-Help 

Article 13 Hurricane & Flood Reimbursements 

Article 15 Lantern Road Sewer 

Article 18 Fire Truck 

Article 21 Supp. Approp. - Health Insurance 

Article 22 Road Master Plan 

Article 23 Woburn Street Sidewalk 

Article 24 School Building Needs Study 

Article 31 Supplemental Funding - Library 

TOTAL SPECIAL ARTICLES FROM AVAILABLE FUNDS 



$ 234.56 

16,787.00 

151,752.00 

38,000.00 

150,000.00 

500,000.00 

35,000.00 

35,000.00 

50,000.00 

35,000.00 

$ 1,011,773.56 



SPECIAL ARTICLES - TRANSFER OF FUNDS 



Article 20 Town Budget Transfers 



To: 



Police Personal Services 
Fire Personal Services 



128,000.00 
118,000.00 



Article 30 



From: Finance Committee personal services 
Town Accountant personal services 
Bd. of Selectmen personal services 
Elections & Registrations personal 

services 
Municipal Maintenance personal 

services 
Public Works personal services 
Community Development personal 

services 
Finance & Budget personal services 
Bond Interest Expense 
Bond Issue Expense 
Supplemental Funding - Public Works 

To: Public Works - Other Expense 
From: Art. 38, 1981 Dascomb Road Sewer 



Art. 


24, 


1984 


Art. 


35, 


1986 


Art. 


68, 


1986 


Art. 


37, 


1979 


Art. 


24, 


1983 


Art. 


28, 


1984 


Art. 


58, 


1980 



,000.00 
,000.00 
,000.00 



10,000.00 



140 
30 



,000.00 
,000.00 

,000.00 
,000.00 
,000.00 
,000.00 



Water Main Morton 20 
Foster Pond Road 34 
Ballardvale Sidewalk 
Historic Bldg. Survey 1 
Capital Purchases 20 
Police Communications 5 
Paving Library 7 
Sewer Offset Receipts 125 

TOTAL SPECIAL ARTICLES - TRANSFER OF FUNDS 



,000.00 
,000.00 
,484.83 
35.59 
,153.76 
,882.58 
,335.36 
,500.00 
,000.00 



224,392.12 



470,392.12 



SPECIAL ARTICLES - BORROWING 

Article 26 Land Acquisition - Stack Property 

TOTAL SPECIAL ARTICLES - BORROWING 

GRAND TOTAL OF SPECIAL ARTICLES 

Article 35 Free Casn 

$700,000.00 to be used to reduce FY89 Tax Rate 



155,000.00 

155,000.00 

$ 1,637,165.68 



A true record 
ATTEST 




Elden R. Salter, CMC 
Town Clerk 



57 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 4, 1988 



:>:'{ 



28 CONTRIBUTORY RETIREMENT 

29 NON-CONTRIBUTORY RETIREMENT 

30 HEALTH INSURANCE 



Total Appropriated 
From Taxation 



S 1,150,103.00 
S 78,000.00 
S 1,800,000.00 

$10,385, 687. 00 
S 9,562,187.00 



TOTAL BUDGET APPROPRIATION 
TOTAL FROM TAXATION 



$49,567,955.00 
$47,319,911.00 



ARTICLE 5. To establish the salaries of the elected officers for 

the ensuing year. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that the salaries of 

the elected Town Officers be established as follows: 

Town Moderator $100. for each Annual Town Meeting and $25. for SALARIES- 
each Special Town Meeting except when it falls ' ELECTED 
within the Annual Town Meeting. OFFICIALS 



Selectmen 



Chairman $1,000. per year 
Members $ 800. per year 



ARTICLE 6. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of 

Selectmen and/or the Town Manager to apply for, accept and enter 

into contracts from time to time for the expenditure of any funds 

allotted to Andover by the Commonwealth of Massachusetts or the U.S. 

Government under any State or Federal grant program. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to authorize the 

Board of Selectmen and/or the Town Manager to apply for, accept and 

enter into contracts from time to time for the expenditures of any 

funds allotted to Andover by the Commonwealth of Massachusetts or the 

State or 
U.S. Government under any/Federal Grant Program Including Section 40 

of Chapter 71 of the Massachusetts Acts of 1987, which allows the 

Town of Andover to accept at no charge from the Commonwealth of 

Massachusetts funds to Increase Teachers' minimum wages to $20,000. 



GRANT 
PROGRAM 
AUTHORIZATION 



ARTICLE 7. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Town Manager 

to enter into a contract with the Massachusetts Department of Public 

Works Commissioners, the County Commissioners and/or either of them 

for the construction and maintenance of public highways in the Town 
of Andover for the ensuing year. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 7 
as printed in the warrant . 



ROAD 
CONTRACTS 



ARTICLE 8. To see what disposition shall be made of unexpended appro- 
priations and free cash in the treasury. 
Article 8 was WITHDRAWN. 



UNEXPENDED 
BALANCES 

WITHDRAWN 



58 



zss 



CHAPTER 90 
HIGHWAY FUNDS 



UNPAID BILLS 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 4, L988 

ARTICLE 9. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Town to 
acquire any necessary easements by gift, by purchase or by right of 
eminent domain for Chapter 90 Highway Construction. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 
9 as printed in the warrant. 

ARTICLE 10. To see if the Town will vote to transfer from available 
funds a sum not to exceed $5,000 to pay unpaid bills for which obli- 
gation was incurred in prior Fiscal Years. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that the Town 
transfer from available funds the sum of $234.56 to pay the following 
unpaid bills Incurred in a prior fiscal year: 
Vendor 



L & H Radiology 


$ 91.00 


Fire 


Lawrence General 


143.56 


Fire 


Hospital 







ANNUAL TOWN 
REPORT 



ARTICLE 11. To act upon the report of the Town officers. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 
11 as printed in the warrant. 



ARTICLE 12. 



To see if the Town will vote to transfer from available 



CONSERVATION 
SELF-HELP 

FUNDS 



funds to the Conservation Fund the sum of $16,787, this being the 
equivalent of the amount received in 1987 from the Massachusetts Self- 
help Program. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that Article 12 
be approved as printed in the warrant in the amount of $16,787. from 
available funds. 



HURRICANE & 
FLOOD 



ARTICLE 13. To see if the Town will vote to transfer from available 
funds grants received from the Federal Government and the Commonwealth 



of Massachusetts for costs Incurred as a result of Hurricane Gloria and 

n r» TV4D1TD CFMV\'TQ 

■ ■ — ■ the 1987 Flood and appropriate an amount not to exceed $200,000 to the 

Fiscal Year 1988 Public Works - Other Expenses Budget. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that Article 13 be 
approved as printed in the warrant in the amount of $151,752. from 
available funds. 



ARTICLE 14. This is a petition for the card catalog at Memorial Hall 
LIBRAY CARD Library to be updated and retained in addition to the computer. 
CATALOG Article 14 was DEFEATED. 



LANTERN ROAD 
SEWER 



ARTICLE 15. To see if the Town will vote to raise by taxation, by 

transfer from available funds, by borrowing or by any combination of 

the foregoing and appropriate the sum of $38,000.00 or lesser sum for 

the purpose of constructing an 8 inch gravity sewer in Lantern Road 

and a portion of Nutmeg Lane. Betterments are to be assessed. 
A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Donald Ellsworth. 
Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that Article 15 be 

approved as printed in the warrant in the amount of $38,000. from 

available funds. 



59 






ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 4, 1988 



ARTICLE 16. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the 
sura of $18,500 for the construction of granite curbs on the northerly 
side of Abbot Street, commencing at Phillips Street for a distance of 

550 feet, more or less; said sum to be raised by taxation, by transfer ABBOT 

STREET CURBS 
from available funds, by borrowing or by any combination of the fore- 

going; and further to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire by 

gift, by purchase or by seizure by right of eminent domain such land 

as may be required for these curbs; or take any other action related 

thereto. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Donald Ellsworth. 
Article 16 was DEFEATED. 



REFORM 



ARTICLE 17. To see if the Town will vote to accept all or part of the 

provisions of Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 697 or the Acts of 

1987, otherwise known as the Pension Reform Act of 1987. PENSION 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that the Town 
accept part of the provisions of MGL Ch. 697 of the Acts of 1987, other- 
wise known as the Pension Reform Act of 1987. The said Sections 
are as follows: 

Section 64. Bfc S30.000.00 

Section 33 (ill) Dependency 

Section 18 Over 70 

Section 31 10 year vesting 



ARTICLE 18. To see if the Town will vote to raise by taxation, by 
transfer from available funds, by borrowing or by any combination of 
the foregoing and appropriate a sum not to exceed $150,000 for the 
purchase and/or repair of Fire Department apparatus and equipment. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that Article 18 
be approved as printed in the warrant in the amount of $150,000. 
from available funds. 



FIRE TRUCK 
PURCHASE & 
REPAIR 



ARTICLE 19. To see if the Town will vote to establish the following 
salaries for certain elected officials, effective July 1, 1990: 
Board of Selectmen 



Chairman 

Member 

School Committee 

Chairman 

Member 

Moderator 

Annual Meeting 
Special Meeting 



$1,500.00 per year 
$1,200.00 per year 



$1,500.00 per year 
$1,200.00 per year 



SALARY INCREASES 
FOR ELECTED 
OFFICIALS 



$125.00 
$ 30.00 



Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to establish the fol- 
lowing salaries for certain elected officials, effective July 1, 1990; 
Board of Selectmen 



Chairman 

Member 

School Committee 
Chairman 
Member 

Moderator 

Annual Meeting 
Special Meeting 



$1,500.00 per year 
$1,200.00 per year 



$1,500.00 per year 
$1,200.00 



125.00 
30.00 



60 



•790 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 4, 1988 



TOWN BUDGET 
TRANSFERS 



ARTICLE 20. To see if the Town will vote to transfer a sum not to 
exceed $300,000.00 from amounts previously appropriated at the April 
6, 1987, Annual Town Meeting as authorized by Massachusetts General 
Laws, Chapter 44, Section 33 B. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that the Town 
transfer the sum of $246,000 from the following accounts: 

$ 



Finance Committee personal services 
Town Accountant personal services 
Board of Selectmen personal services 
Elections & Registrations personal services 
Municipal Maintenance personal services 
Public Works personal services 
Community Development personal services 
Finance & Budget personal services 
Bond Interest Expense 
Bond Issue Expense 

and appropriated to the following accounts 

Police personal services 
Fire personal services 



1,000 

1,000 

1,000 

10,000 

34,000 

14,000 

7.000 

8,000 

140,000 

30,000 



128,000 
118,000 



ARTICLE 21. 



To see if the Town will vote to transfer fom available 



SUPPLEMENTAL 
APPR0PRIATI0N- 



funds and appropriate a sum not to exceed $500,000. to the Health 
Insurance Trust Fund. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that Article 



21 be approved as printed in the warrant in the amount of $500,000. 
INSURANCE from available funds. 



HEALTH 



ROAD 
MASTER PLAN 



ARTICLE 22. To see if the Town will vote to raise by taxation, 

by transfer from available funds, by borrowing or by any combination 

of the foregoing and appropriate the sura of $110,000. for a master 

plan and maintenance program for roads, streets and ways within the 

town. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Michael Houghton. 
Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that Article 

22 be approved as printed in the warrant in the amount of $35,000. 

from available funds. 

Upon motion made by Town Counsel Daniels and duly seconded, it 

was VOTED to adjourn at 10:30 A.M. until Tuesday, April 5, 1988 at 

7:00 P.M. at the J. Everett Collins Performing Arts Center, on 

Shawsheen Road. 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING. APRIL 5, 1988 



W0 BURN 
STREET 
SIDEWALK 



The check lists were used at the entrance and showed 684 voters 
admitted to the meeting. 

The meeting was called to order by James D. Doherty, Moderator, 
at 7:13 P.M. 

ARTICLE 23. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate 
the sum of $35,000 for the construction of a 5 foot sidewalk on Woburn 
Street from Bayberry Lane to South School; said sum to be raised by 
taxation, by transfer from available funds, by borrowing or by any 



61 



A+*J 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, April 5, 1988 

ARTICLE 23. (Cont.) 

combination of the foregoing; and further to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to acquire by gift, by purchase, or by seizure by right of 
eminent domain such land as may be required for this sidewalk; or take 
any other action related thereto. 

On petition of Stanley Anderson and other. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Michael Houghton. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that Article 23 
by approved as printed in the warrant in the amount of $35,000. from 
available funds. 

ARTICLE 24 . To see if the Town will vote to raise by taxation, by 

transfer from available funds, by borrowing or by any combination of SCHOOL 

the foregoing and appropriate the sum of $250,000. more or less, for 

the study for a new school or school expansion. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that the Town 
transfer from available funds, the sum of $50,000. for the study of 
the adequacy of present school facilities and future needs. 

ARTICLE 25. To see if the Town will vote to raise by taxation, by 
transfer from available funds, by borrowing or by any combination of 
the foregoing and appropriate a sum not to exceed $750,000. for the 
installation of a water main in sizes varying from 8" to 12" along 
River Road from the existing main west of Ravens' Bluff Road to Flske 
Street, thence southwesterly on Flske Street to Bailey Road, and thence 
southeasterly on Bailey Road to the existing main at the intersection 
of Quail Run and Bailey Road; betterments are to be assessed. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Donald Ellsworth. 

Article 25 was DEFEATED. 



BUILDING 

NEEDS 

STUDY 



RIVER 
ROAD 



WATER MAIN 



LAND 

ACQUISITION- 

STACK 



ARTICLE 26. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to acquire by purchase or gift .or the Board of Selectmen 
to take by eminent domain for Town purposes, the so-called Joseph P. 
and Alcida Stack property located at 41 - 43 Pearson Street, Andover, PROPERTY 
Mass., as shown on Assessors' Map 38, Parcel 2; and further to appro- 
priate the sum of $155,000., more or less, said sum to be raised by 
taxation, by transfer from available funds, by borrowing or by any 
combination of the foregoing; or take any other action related thereto. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Donald Ellsworth. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded It was VOTED that the Board 
of Selectmen is hereby authorized to acquire by purchase or gift or 
to take by eminent domain for Town purposes the so-called Joseph P. 
and Alcida Stack property located at 41-43 Pearson Street, Andover, 
Massachusetts, as shown on Assessor's Map 38, Parcel 2, that the sum 
of $155,000. is hereby appropriated for such purpose and for costs 
incidental and related thereto and that to raise this appropriation, 
the Treasurer, with the approval of the Selectmen is hereby authorized 
to borrow the sum of $155,000. under and pursuant to Chapter 44, Section 
7(3), of the General Law, or any other enabling authority, and to issue 
bonds or notes of the Town therefor. 

The Vote YES - 510 „ NO - 23 More than the 2/3 required. 



62 



ZfZ 



ADJORNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 5, 1988 



POST 
OFFICE 



ARTICLE 27. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to purchase the Post Office Building located on Main 
Street; said acquisition to be made by funds raised by taxation, by 
transfer from available funds, by borrowing or by any combination of the 
foregoing; and to authorize the Selectmen to enter into any transaction 
for the sale or swapping of the said Post Office land upon terms and 
conditions which the Selectmen deem to be in the best interest of the 
Town. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Michael 
Houghton. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that the Town 
be authorized to acquire the Post Office but that the property may 
only be sold or traded as part of a development if the development 
plan is either approved as part of a master plan approved at town 
meeting or the development plan is approved at town meeting. 

ARTICLE 28. To see if the Town will vote to raise by taxation and 
appropriate a sum not to exceed $2000. for the first year's operation, 
and to require that, henceforth, all regular and special meetings 
>ELEC a of the Board of Selectmen of the Town of Andover shall be recorded 

officially in their entirety by means of a tape recorder or by other 
means of sonic reproduction, from the resulting recording of which 
copies and transcripts shall be made available to the public at 
no greater than actual cost. 

On petition of Selwyn N. Blake, Jr., and others. 

Article 28 was DEFEATED. 

ARTICLE 29. To see if the Town will vote to raise by taxation, 
by transfer from available funds, by borrowing or by any combination 
of the foregoing and appropriate the sum of 31,000,000. for the 
purpose of establishing a Teachers' Institute which would operate 
during the summer vacation months. 

On petition of David Birnbach and others. 

Article 29 was WITHDRAWN. 



TAPE 
RECORDING 



MEETING 



TEACHER'S 
INSTITUTE 



FUNDING- 
PUBLIC 



ARTICLE 30. To see if the Town will vote to transfer from available 

funds and appropriate an amount not to exceed $350,000. to the Fiscal 

Year 1988 Public Works - Other Expenses budget. 

SUPPLEMENTAL Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that the Town 

transfer the sum of $224,392.12 from the following available funds: 

WORKS Article 38, 1981 Dascomb Road Sewe- $ 10,000.00 

Article 24, 1984 Water Main Morton 20,000.00 

Article 35, 1986 Foster Pond Road 34,484.83 

Article 68, 1986 Ballardvale Sidewalk 35.59 

Article 37, 1979 Historic Building Survey 1,153.76 

Article 24, 1983 Capital Purchases 20,882.58 

Article 28, 1984 Police Communications 5,335.36 

Article 58, 1980 Paving Library 7,500.00 

Sewer Offset Receipts 125,000.00 

and appropriated to Public Works - Other Expense. 



63 



A7>3 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 5, 1988 



FUNDING- 
LIBRARY 



ARTICLE 31. To see if the Town will vote to transfer from Merrimack 

Valley Library Consortium receipts and appropriate an amount not to SUPPLEMENTAL 

exceed $35,000. to the Fiscal Year 1988 Library - Personal Services 

account . 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that Article 31 
be approved as printed in the warrant in the amount of $35,000. from 
Merrimack Valley Library Consortium receipts. 



ARTICLE 32. To see if the Town will vote to transfer from available 

CBD 
funds and appropriate an amount not to exceed $150,000. for equipment r— r 

r AKK.1 NO 



acquisition, installation and enforcement costs for the Central 
Business District parking program. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Susan Stott 

Article 32 was DEFEATED. 



PROGRAM 



' STICKER 
PARKING 



ARTICLE 33. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to make rules and regulations for the use of "Sticker 
Parking" in the Town of Andover. 
Article 33 was WITHDRAWN. 

ARTICLE 34. To see if the Town will vote to transfer from available 

funds or raise by taxation and appropriate a sura of $4,500. for the 

first Year's operation and to require that, henceforth, the town shall 

broadcast and videotape all public meetings and hearings of the fol- VTr . PriTAOTMr 

lowing town boards: Selectmen and School Committee. From time to PUBLIC 

, . . MEETINGS 
time, other board or committee meetings could be televised and video 

taped. These videotapes shall be made available to the Public at the 

town library within one week after the meeting is held. These tapes 

shall be retained in good order for a minimum of five years. The town 

shall broadcast, tape and store any other public meetings and/or 

hearings if requested to do so by a petition bearing 100 signatures 

of Andover residents as certified by the town clerk. 

On petition of James S. Piker and others. 

Article 34 was DEFEATED. 



ARTICLE 35. To see what amount the Town will vote to permit the 
Assessors to use in free cash to reduce the 1988-89 tax rate and to 
affect appropriations voted at the 1988 Annual Town Meeting. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that the Town 
Assessors be permitted to use $700,000. in free Cash to reduce the 
Fiscal Year 1989 Tax Rate and to effect appropriations voted at the 
1988 Town Meeting. 



FREE CASH 



ARTICLE 36. To see if the Town will accept as a public way and 
name Deerfield Way as shown on a plan of land which was approved by 
the Andover Planning Board. Said way being shown on a plan entitled 
"Subdivision & Acceptance Plan, Deerfield Way, Andover, Mass., Scale 
1" ■ 40', Date: October 7, 1983, Owner -and developer: George J., Jr. 



STREET 
ACCEPTANCE 
DEERFIELD WAY 



64 



*X* 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 5, 1988 

ARTICLE 36. (CONTINUED) 

& Karen H. Carpenter; Engineer: Andover Consultants Inc." Said plan 
is recorded with the Essex North Registry of Deeds as Plan No. 9356. 
Plan and description along with the necessary deeds and easements on 
file with the Town Clerk. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by George Moran. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that Article 36 
be approved as printed in the warrant. 



STREET 
ACCEPTANCE - 
POND VIEW 
PLACE 



ARTICLE 37. To petition the Town Meeting to accept as a public way 
Pond View Place as shown on a plan entitled "Street Acceptance Plan 
of Pond View Place as approved by the Planning Board and laid out by 
the Board of Selectmen." 

On petition of Lucia Payne and others. 

Article 37 was WITHDRAWN. NOT LAID OUT 



ARTICLE 38. To see if the Town will vote to accept and name as a 
_'_ __ public way, Belle-Isle Way, as shown on a plan which was approved by 

ACCEPTANCE- the Andover Planning Board, said way being shown on a plan entitled 

BELLE 

T ST F way Subdivision and Acceptance Plan Belle-Isle Way, which plan is 

recorded with the Essex North District Registry of Deeds as Plan 

Number 9234. 

On petition of Philip F. Sullivan and others. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by George Moran. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that Article 38 
be approved as printed in the warrant. 

ARTICLE 39. To see if the Town will vote to accept and name as a 
______ public way, Starr Avenue West, as shown on a plan which was approved 

ACCEPTANCE- by the Andover Planning Board, said way being shown on a plan entitled 

STARR AVENUE 

,,-__ "Definitive Plan of Far Corners Sec. II," which plan is recorded with 

WLb 1 

Essex North District Registry of Deeds as Plan Number 8991. Also as 
shown on plan entitled "Street Acceptance Plan of Land of Starr Ave. 
Wes- in Andover, Mass. Scale: 1" = 40' - Dated Jan. 6, 1987." 

On petition of Barbara M. Maren and others. 

Article 39 was WITHDRAWN. NOT LAID OUT 



STREET 
ACCEPTANCE- 



ARTICLE 40. To see if the Town will vote to accept and name as a 
public way, Starr Avenue East, as shown on a plan which was approved 
by ~he Andover Planning Board, said way being shown on a plan entitled 



STARR AVENUE "Definitive Plan of Far Corners Sect. II," which plan is recorded with 

EAST 

Essox North District Registry of Deeds as Plan Number 8991. Also as 

shown on a plan entitled "Street Acceptance Plan of Land of Starr AVe . 

East in Andover, Mass. Scale 1" - 40" - Dated Jan. 6, 1987." 

On petition of Barbara M. Maren and others. 

Article 40 was WITHDRAWN. NOT LAID OUT 



65 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 5, 1988 



2?f 



ARTICLE 41. To see if the Town will vote to accept and name as a 
public way, Penbrook Circle, as shown on a plan which was approved by 
the Andover Planning Board, said way being shown on a plan entitled 
"Definitive Plan of Far Corners Sect. II," which plan is recorded with 
Essex North District Registry of Deeds as Plan Number 8991. Also as 
shown on plan entitled "Street Acceptance Plan of Land of Penbrook. 
Circle and Gina Jo Way in Andover, Mass. Scale: 1" ■ 40' - Dated 
Jan. 6, 1987." 

On petition of Barbara M. Maren and others. 

Article 41 was WITHDRAWN. NOT LAID OUT 



STREET 
ACCEPTANCE 
PENBROOK 
CIRCLE 



ARTICLE 42. To see if the Town will vote to accept and name as a 
public way, Gina Jo Way, as shown on a plan which was approved by the 
Andover Planning Board, said way being shown on a plan entitled 
"Definitive Plan of Far Corners Sect. II," ^hlch plan is recorded 
with Essex North District Registry of Deeds as Plan Number 8991. , 
Also as shown on plan entitled "Street Acceptance Plan of Land of 
Starr Ave. West in Andover, Mass. Scale: 1" - 40' - Dated Jan. 6, 1987. 

On petition of Barbara M. Maren and others. 

Article 42 was WITHDRAWN. NOT LAID OUT 



STREET 
ACCEPTANCE 
GINA JO WAY 



ARTICLE 43. To see if the Town will vote to accept and name as a 

public way Starwood Crossing, as shown on a plan which was approved STREET 

by the Andover Planning Board, said way being shown on a plan entitled ACCEPTANCE 

STARWOOD 
"Definitive Plan of Starwood Crossing - Subdivision Plan of Land in CROSSING 

Andover, Mass. of Starwood Crossing - Scale: 1" - 40' - Date: Dec. 5, 

1985 - Revised: Jan. 21, 1986," which plan Is recorded with Essex North 

District Registry of Deeds as Plan Number 10206. 

On petition of Philip F. Sullivan and others. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that Article 43 be 
approved as printed in the warrant . 



ARTICLE 44. To petition the Town Meeting to accept as a public way 
Sparta Way as shown on a plan entitled "Street Acceptance Plan of 
Sparta Way" as approved by the Planning Board and laid out by the 
Board of Selectmen. 

On petition of Reginald L. Marden and others. 

Article 44 was WITHDRAWN. NOT LAID OUT 



STREET 
ACCEPTANCE 
SPARTA WAY 



ARTICLE 45. To petition the Town Meeting to accept as a public way 

Laconia Drive as shown on a plan entitled "Street Acceptance Plan of STREET 

ACCEPTANCE 
Laconia Drive" as approved by the Planning Board and laid out by the LACONIA DRIVE 

Board of Selectmen. 

On petition of Reginald L. Marden and others. 

Article 45 was WITHDRAWN. NOT LAID OUT 



66 



1% 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOUN MEETING, APRIL 5, 1988 



STREET 



ARTICLE 46. To petition the Town Meeting to accept as a public way 
Odyssey Way as shown on a plan entitled "Street Acceptance Plan of 



ACCEPTANCE Odyssey Way" as approved by the Planning Board and laid out by the 
ODYSSEY WAY Boar( , of Selectmen . 

On petition of Reginald L. Marden and others. 
Article 46 was WITHDRAWN. NOT LAID OUT 

ARTICLE 47. To petition the Town Meeting to accept as a public way 

Nicoll Drive as shown on a plan entitled "Street Acceptance Plan of 
STREET 

ACCEPTANCE Nicoll Drive" as approved by the Planning Board and laid out by the 
NICOLL DRIVE Board of Selectmen . 

On petition of Reginald L. Marden and others. 
Article 47 was WITHDRAWN. NOT LAID OUT 



STREET 
ACCEPTANCE 
ACROPOLIS 
CIRCLE 



ARTICLE 48. To petition the Town Meeting to accept as a public way 
Acropolis Circle as Shown on a plan entitled "Street Acceptance Plan 
of Acropolis Circle" as approved by the Planning Board and laid out 
by the Board of Selectmen. 

On petition of Reginald L. Marden and others. 

Article 48 was WITHDRAWN. NOT LAID OUT 



STREET 
ACCEPTANCE 
MESSINIA 
DRIVE 



ARTICLE 49. To petition the Town Meeting to accept as a public way 
Messlnia Drive as shown on a plan entitled "Street Acceptance Plan of 
Messinia Drive" as approved by the Planning Board and laid out by the 
Board of Selectmen. 

On petition of Reginald L. Marden and others. 

Article 49 was WITHDRAWN. NOT LAID OUT 



STREET 
ACCEPTANCE 
DORIC WAY 



STREET 
ACCEPTANCE 
KNOLLCREST 
DRIVE 



ARTICLE 50. To petition the Town Meeting to accept as a public way 
Doric Way as shown on a plan entitled "Street Acceptance Plan of Doric 
Way" as approved by the Planning Board and laid out by the Board of 
Selectmen. 

On petition of Reginald L. Marden and others. 

Article 50 was WITHDRAWN. NOT LAID OUT 

ARTICLE 51. To see if the town will vote to accept and name as a 
public way, Knollcrest Drive, as shown on a plan which was approved 
by the Andover Planning Board, said way being shown on a plan entitled 
"Definitive Plan of Knollcrest Acres, Andover, Massachusetts, Nysten 
Engineering & Associates, Scale: 1" - 40', December 10, 1984, revised 
February 2, 1985," which Plan is recorded with Essex North District 
Registry ofDeeds as Plan No. 9820. Also shown on Plan entitled Street 
Acceptance Plan of Knollcrest Drive in Andover, Massachusetts, 
Sca:.e: 1" = 40' . 

On petition of Richard G. Asoian and others. 

Article 51 was WITHDRAWN. NOT LAID OUT 



67 



"If 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 5, 1988 



ARTICLE 52. To petition the Town Meeting to accept as a public way 

STREET 
Rogers Brook West as shown on a plan entitled "As Built Plan and Profile ACCEPTANCE 



Rogers Brook West." 

On petition of Mark B. Johnson and others. 
Article 52 was WITHDRAWN. NOT LAID OUT 



ROGERS 
BROOK WEST 



ARTICLE 53. To see if the Town will vote to accept and name as a 
public way, Stafford Lane, as shown on a plan approved by the Andover 
Planning Board, said way being shown on a plan entitled "Plan of Land 
in Andover, Mass. Scale: l' » 40' - July 29, 1982 - Dana F. Perkins & 
Assoc., Inc. Civil Engineers & Surveyors Lowell & Reading, Mass. Owner: 
Yvon Cormier Const. Corp., " which plan Is recorded with Essex North 
District Registry of Deeds as Plan Number 8942. 

On petition of Barbara M. Maren and others. 

Article 53 was WITHDRAWN. NOT LAID OUT 



STREET 

ACCEPTANCE 

STAFFORD 

LANE 



ARTICLE 54. To see If the Town will vote to amend Article II, Section* 
3 (Quorum), of the Town Bylaws by striking out said section and sub- 



stituting therefor the following: 

A quorum of 350 registered voters shall be necessary to 
open each session of any Annual or Special Town Meeting. 
No other quorum shall be required to continue or complete 
said meeting. 
Article 54 was DEFEATED. 



■ MEETING 
QUORUM 



RECYCLING 



ARTICLE 55. To see If the Town will vote to authorize the Selectmen 
to make rules and regulations for trash disposal, including but not 
limited to, mandating the recycling of certain types such as newspapers 
and yard wastes, and to enable the Selectmen to regulate enforcement; 
said miscellaneous bylaw shall be numbered by the Town Clerk. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to authorize the 
Selectmen to make rules and regulations for trash disposal, including 
but not limited to, mandating the recycling of certain types such as 
newspapers and yard wastes, and to enable the Selectmen to regulate 
enforcement; said miscellaneous bylaw shall be numbered by the Town Clerk. 



ARTICLE 56. To see if the Town will vote to adopt the following bylaw 
for the regulation of the proceedings at all annual and special Town 
Meetings: 

A voter may obtain the floor only by rising and addressing the 
chair as "Mr. Moderator" and, when recognized by the Moderator, 
giving his or her name and street address. 

On petition of Selwyn N. Blake, Jr., and others. 
Article 56 was DEFEATED. 



TOWN 
MEETING 
PROCEDURES 
& SPEAKERS 



63 



%f( 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 5, 1988 



ALL 

TERRAIN 

VEHICLES 



ARTICLE 57. This article concerns the regulation of all terrain 
vehicles. It is complementary to House Bill #3348. An all terrain 
vehicle (ATV) is any motorized off highway vehicle 50" or less in 
width, having a dry weight of 600 lbs. or less, travelling on 3 or 
more low pressure tires, designed for operator use only with no pass- 
enger, having a seat or saddle designed to be straddled by the operator, 
and handle bar for steering control. Currently, there is little if any 
regulation of these vehicles. They may be used in residential areas, 
even by minors, without permit to operate motor vehicles. AT V s are 
quite dangerous not only to the rider but to those nearby. They are 
quite noisy, and damaging to the property on which they are used. For 
reasons of public and personal safety, and to preserve the value of our 
neighborhood property, this article proposes that use of all terrain 
vehicles be banned in all residential areas of Andover, Massachusetts. 

On petition of Linda Lederman and others. 

Article 57 was WITHDRAWN. 



Upon motion made by Town Counsel Daniels and duly seconded, it was 
VOTED to adjourn at 10:45 P.M. until Wednesday, April 6, 1988 at 
7:00 P.M. at the J. Everett Collins Performing Arts Center, on 
Shawsheen Road. 

ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 6, 1988 



NEGOTIATIONS 
OF ZONING 
BOARD OF 
APPEALS 



The check lists were used at the entrance and showed 981 voters 
admitted to the meeting. 

The meeting was called to order by James D. Doherty, Moderator, 
at 7:15 P.M. 

ARTICLE 58. To see if the Town will vote to require that all negotia- 
tions done by or on behalf of the Andover Zoning Board of Appeals, con- 
cerning real estate development within the town of Andover, shall not 
be done in Executive Session but shall be done at an open public 
meeting. 

On petition of Donald J. Barber and others. 

Article 58 was WITHDRAWN. 



ARTICLE 59. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Zoning Bylaw, 

SIGN Article VIII of the Town Bylaws, as follows: 

STANDARDS- 

MIXED USE (D B y amending the first sentence of Section VI.K.2.a. as follows: 

DISTRICTS 

"VI. K. 2. 

a. Anyone who has a proposal for any of the following is strongly 
urged to consult with the Design Advisory Group prior to seeking 
a permit: (1) a new building, alteration, or sign within any 
area zoned for General Business; or (2) a new sign within any 
area zoned for Mixed Use., and 



69 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 6, 1988 

ARTICLE 59. (CONTINUED) 

(2) By adding a new subsection VI. 3. g., as follows: 
"VI. 3. 



g. Mixed Use Districts 

(1) Signs as permitted in Residence Districts, except that 
temporary real estate signs may be as large as twenty five 
(25) square feet. 

(2) One Attached accessory sign per occupant, oriented to 
each street or parking lot on which the premises has frontage, 
either attached flat against a wall or a fixed canopy of 

a building, or projecting from it. No sign, any portion 
of which projects above the peak of the roof line, shall 
be allowed. The total area of a single facade wall which 
may be covered by signage may not exceed ten (10) percent. 
Individual unlighted signs not exceeding two (2) square 
feet In area in windows, Identifying the occupants therein 
shall be exempt from the above limitations. • 

(3) Overhanging signs shall not exceed twelve (12) square 
feet in area . 

(4) One freestanding sign shall be allowed, which shall 
not exceed twelve (12) square feet in area and the top of 
which shall not extend more than eight (8) feet above ground 
level. 

(5) For premises having multiple occupants, a single directory 
sign, either attached or free-standing, Identifying those 
occupants. The total area of attached signs, including 

the attached directory sign, shall not exceed ten (10) percent 
of the total area of a single facade wall. 

(6) The owner shall submit with his sign permit application 
an overall signage plan for the building. 

(7) Larger or taller free-standing directory signs may 

be allowed by Special Permit from the Zoning Board of Appeals, 
but not to exceed twentyflve (25) square feet in area and 
not to be more than ten (10) feet above ground level." 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to waive the reading 
of the article in its entirety. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Susan Stott. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY to 
to amend the Zoning Bylaw, Article VIII of the Town Bylaws, as follows: 

(1) By amending the first sentence of Section VI.K.2.a. as follows: 



SIGN STANDARDS 
MIXED USE 
DISTRICTS 



"VI. K. 2. 



a. Anyone who has a proposal for any of the following is strongly 
urged to consult with the Design Advisory Group prior to seeking 
a permit: (1) a new building, alteration, or sign within any 
area zoned for General Business; or (2) a new sign within any 
area zoned for Mixed Use . , and 



70 



300 

ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, April 6, 1988 

ARTICLE 59. (CONTINUED) 

(2) By adding a new subsection VI. 3. g., as follows: 
"VI. K. 3. 
g. Mixed Use Districts 



SIGN STANDARDS 
MIXED USE 
DISTRICTS 



(1) Signs as permitted in Residence Districts, except that, 
temporary real estate signs may be as large as twenty five 
(25) square feet . 

(2) One Attached accessory sign per occupant, oriented to 
each street or parking lot on which the premises has frontage, 
either attached flat against a wall or a fixed canopy of 

a building, or projecting from It. No sign, any portion 
of which projects above the peak of the roof line, shall 
be allowed. The total area of a single facade wall which 
may be covered by signage may not exceed ten (10) percent. 
Individual unlighted signs not exceeding two (2) square 
feet in area in windows, identifying the occupants therein 
shall be exempt from the above limitations. 

(3) Overhanging signs shall not exceed twelve (12) square 
feet in area. 

(4) One freestanding sign shall be allowed, which shall 
not exceed twelve (12) square feet in area and the top of 
which shall not extend more than eight (8) feet above ground 
level . 

(5) For premises having multiple occupants, a single directory 
sign, either attached or free-standing, identifying those 
occupants. The total area of attached signs, including 

the attached directory sign, shall not exceed ten (10) percent 
of the total area of a single facade wall. 

(6) The owner shall submit with his sign permit application 
an overall signage plan for the building. 

(7) Larger or taller free-standing directory signs may 

be allowed by Special Permit from the Zoning Board of Appeals, 
but not to exceed twentyfive (25) square feet in area and 
not to be more than ten (10) feet above ground level." 

The VOTE UNANIMOUS. More than the 2/3 required. 

ARTICLE 60. To see if the Town will vote to amend the General Bylaws 
DELETE °^ tne Town °f Andover by deleting, in its entirety. Article II, 

FINANCE COM. Section 7. 

APPROVAL 

P0R On petition of Margaret R. Cronin and others 

SPECIAL TOWN u pon notion made and duly seconded it was VOTED TO amend the 
MEETING 

General Bylaws of the Town of Andover by deleting in its entirety 

Article II, Section 7. 

Article 60 passed by a MAJORITY vote. A quorum was present. 



71 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 6, 1988 



301 



ARTICLE 61. To see if che Town will vote to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to acquire by purchase or gift or to take by eminent domain 
for park use the fee or any lesser interest in the following described 
parcel of land: 

Lot 56 of Assessors' Map 55, supposed to be owned by Donald 
I. Richmond, containing 11,500 square feet, more or less; 
to appropriate and raise by taxation, by transfer from available funds, 
by borrowing, or by any combination of the foregoing a sum of money for 
said acquisition and for costs incidental and related thereto; and 
further, to authorize the Town Manager and the Selectmen to petition 
the General Court for the passage of a special law authorizing the 
Town to issue notes in anticipation of any bonds or notes authorized 
hereunder for a term in excess of two years, or to take any other 
action relative to the foregoing matters. 
Article 61 was WITHDRAWN. 



PARK - 
BROOK 
AND ESSEX 
STREETS 



ARTICLE 62. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Zoning Bylaw, 
Article VIII of the Town Bylaws, as follows: 

(1) By amending Section III. A. 2, "Business Districts", by inserting 

the words "MU - Mixed Use" below the words "GB - General Business", 
and 



(2) That the zoning of the following area of the Town of Andover 
is hereby changed from a Single Residence A use district, a 
General Business use district and an Industrial G use district 
to a Mixed Use district, namely that area within the following 
described bounds, which shall be shown on the Zoning Map of 
Andover : 



MIXED USE 
DISTRICT 



Beginning at the southeastern corner of Lot 72G (Assessors' 
Map 54) and running southwesterly 249.24 feet along the 
northern boundary of Lot 23 (Assessors' Map 37) to its northwest 
corner; thence 270 feet southwesterly along the western 
boundary of Lot 23; thence southeasterly 615 feet to the 
southwest corner of Lot 23 (Assessors' Map 37) and continuing 
this line to its intersection with the centerline of Stevens 
Street; thence southwesterly along the centerline of Stevens 
Street to a point opposite the southeast corner of Lot 118 
(Assessors' Map 54); thence southeasterly across Stevens 
Street to the northwest corner of Lot 16 (Assessors' Map 
54); thence southeasterly along the northern boundary of 
Lot 16 to its northeast corner and continuing this line 
southeasterly to its intersection with Lot 13 (Assessors' 
Map 54); thence southerly along the western boundary of 
Lot 13 to its southwest corner; thence continuing southerly 
along the centerline of the Shawsheen River to its intersecti 
on with Essex Street; thence southerly across Essex Street 
to the northwest corner of Lot 19 (Assessors' Map 55); thence 
southeasterly along the western boundary of Lot 19 to its 
southwest corner; thence easterly along the southern boundary 
of Lot 19 to its southeast corner; thence northeasterly 
to the northwest corner of Lot 3 (Assessors' Map 55); thence 
easterly along the southern boundary of Lots 6 and 2 (Assesso 
rs' Map 55) to the southeast corner of Lot 2; thence northeas 
terly along the eastern boundary of Lot 2 to its intersection 
with the centerline of Essex Street; thence northwesterly 
along the centerline of Essex Street to its Intersection 
with the centerline of Pearson Street; thence northeasterly 
along the centerline of Pearson Street to a point opposite 
the southeast corner of Lot 1 (Assessors' Map 38); thence 
northeasterly along the western boundary of Lot 2 (Assessors' 
Map 38) to its northwest corner; thence 20 feet easterly 
along the northern boundary of Lot 2; thence 5 feet northerly 
along the northern boundary of Lot 2; thence easterly along 

70 



?0? 



MIXED USE 
DISTRICT 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 6, 1988 
ARTICLE 62 (CONTINUED) 



the southern boundary of Lot 14 (Assessors' Map 38) to its 
intersection with Lot 13 (Assessors' Map 38); thence northerly 
along the western boundary of Lot 13 to the centerline of 
Lewis Street; thence southwesterly along the centerline 
of Lewis Street to a point opposite the southwest corner 
of Lot 15 (Assessors' Map 38); thence northerly along the 
western boundary of Lots IS and 16 (Assessors' Map 38) to 
the northwest corner of Lot 16; thence easterly along the 
southern boundary of Lot 17 (Assessors' Map 38) to its inter- 
section with the centerline of Buxton Court; thence northerly 
along the centerline of Buxton Court to its intersection 
with Lot 19 (Assessors' Map 38); thence easterly along the 
southern boundary of Lot 19 to its intersection with Lot20 
(Assessors' Map 38); thence northerly along the western 
boundary of Lot 20 to its northwest corner; thence easterly 
along the northern boundary of Lot 20 to its northeast corner; 
thence northerly 55 feet along the western boundary of Lot 
31 (Assessors' Map 38); thence westerly 30 feet along the 
western boundary of Lot 31; thence northerly along the western 
boundary of Lot 31 to its intersection with Lot 33 
(Assessors' Map 38); thence easterly along the southern 
boundary of Lot 33 to its intersection with Lot 34 (Assessors' 
Map 38); thence northerly along the western boundary of 
Lot 34 to its intersection with Lot 35 (Assessors' Map 38); 
thence westerly along the southern boundary of Lot 35 to 
its intersection with Lot I (Assessors' Map 38); thence 
northeasterly along the eastern boundary of Lot 1 to its 
intersection with the centerline of North Main Street; thence 
continuing northerly along the centerline of North Main 
Street to a point opposite the southeast corner of Lot 7 
(Assessors' Map 54); thence southwesterly along the southern 
boundary of Lot 7 to its southwest corner; thence north- 
westerly along the western boundary of Lots 7, 8, 9 and 
10 (Assessors' Map 54) to the northwest corner of Lot 10; 
thence northeasterly along the northern boundary of Lot 
10 to its northeast corner; thence continuing this line 
northeasterly to the centerline of North Main Street; thence 
northwesterly along the centerline of North Main Street 
to a point opposite the centerline of Harding Street; thence 
continuing southeasterly along the centerline of Harding 
Street 450 feet; continuing northeasterly along the centerline 
of Lot 1 1075 feet to a point opposite the southeast corner 
of Lot 3 (Assessors' Map 37); thence westerly 205 feet along 
the southern boundary of Lot 3 to its southwest corner; 
thence northerly along the western boundary of Lot 3 to 
its northwest corner; thence continuing northwesterly along 
the western boundary of Lot 4 (Assessors' Map 37) to the 
southeast corner of Lot 5 (Assessors' Map 37); thence north- 
westerly 215 feet to the southwest corner of Lot 5; thence 
continuing this line northwesterly to the centerline of 
the Shawsheen River; thence southwesterly along the center- 
line of the Shawsheen River to its intersection with North 
Main Street; thence continuing this line southwesterly across 
North Main Street to its intersection with the centerline 
of the Shawsheen River; thence continuing this line southwest 
erly along the centerline of the Shawsheen River to its 
inter- section with Lot 24 (Assessors' Map 37); thence contin 
ulng southwesterly along the western boundary of Lot 24 
to its intersection with the northeast corner of Lot 23 
(Assessors' Map 37); thence northwesterly along the northern 
boundary of Lot 2*3 to the point of the beginning., and 

(3) By adding a new subsection VI. R. to read as follows: 

"VI. R. Mixed Use District 

1. Purposes: To foster a greater opportunity for creative 
development by providing guidelines which encourage 
a mix of uses compatible with neighboring properties, 
to provide housing and business uses in locations where 
town services are available, to encourage the provision 
of open areas. 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 6, 1988 



ART I CLE 62. (CONTINUED) 



"3 



Design Standards: 

a. Applicability: No building permit or certificate 
of occupancy shall be issued for the erection of a new 
building, the enlargement of an existing building, the 
redevelopment of an existing building, the development 
of a use not located in a building, or the change from 
one permitted use to another unless the design standards 
referenced in this section are satisfied. 

b. Parking requirements: Off-street parking requirements 
listed in Section VI. A. 1-4 shall apply. Where multiple 
uses share a common parking lot, parking shall be cal- 
culated for each use to determine the total parking 
required . 

c. On-site circulation: Pedestrian walkways, streets 
and driveways shall be designed to provide safe and 
convenient access to the proposed uses and to surrounding 
streets and pedestrian ways. Walkways shall be encouraged 
along waterways and in the vicinity of buildings and 
parking areas. 



MIXED USE 
DISTRICT 



d. Screening and lighting: 
Bylaw shall apply. 



Section VI .C. 3 of this 



e. Driveway locations: Driveways shall be designed 
in accordance with Sections VI.A.3.d. and VI.A.3.f. 

f. Landscaping: Landscaping shall be provided in front, 
side and rear yards and along the perimeter of parking 
areas to provide separation from buildings and public 
ways. At a minimum, parking lots shall be enclosed by a 
landscaped area five (5) feet in width. At least five 
percent (5X) of the parking lot interior shall be land- 
scaped for parking lots which exceed fifty (50) parking 
spaces . 

g. Distance from residential dwellings: Section V.B.ll. 
of this Bylaw shall apply. 

h. Maintenance: All landscaping and screening shall be 
maintained by the property owner. 

3. Review Requirements: In accordance with Section VI. Q 
of this Bylaw, a Site Plan Review shall be conducted by 
the Planning Board for the erection of a new building or 
the expansion of an existing building. Where it is 
determined by the Building Inspector that additional im- 
provements are necessary to satisfy teh design require- 
ments in accordance with Section VI.R.2.a above, a site 
plan shall be submitted for review by the Planning Board, 
as outlined in Section VI. Q of this Bylaw.", and 

(4) By amending Section V.A., Table of Dimensional Requirements, by 

inserting a new line between the Business and Industrial headings, 
to read as follows: 



m 



3(J4 

ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 6, 1988 
ARTICLE 62 (CONTINUED) 

A. Table of Dl»eojlon«l Requirements 



(r«f) Districts Hlnli.ua Lot Dimensions Mlnlau. Yard Depth Kaxlaua Halght Kulra Coverage 

Area Frontage Front Side R«tr Nuaber of Including Accessory 

S<»«™ r « et '««« F««« *"eet Feet F««t Scort<« Building (X) 

(new line) • v ' 

"Mixed Use 50 10 10 10 50 4 30*** - 

(ref) •••Huaber of stories may ba increased and loc coverage decreased correspondingly If site 
conditions warrant. Th« grosa floor area of the resulting building shall not exceed 
that allowed by right to aeet the standards of the Andover Zoning Bylaw and Chapter 131 
Section 40 (Wetland Protection Act). 



(5) By amending Section V.B., "Exceptions and Special Requirements," 
by inserting a new subsection 11 to read as follows: 

"11. Mixed Use District: New structures and additions to existing 
structures shall not be erected within fifty (50) feet to the 
nearest outside wall of an existing dwelling.", and 

(6) By amending Section VI. C. 3., "Landscaping, Buffering, Lighting," 
as follows: 

(a) by inserting the words "and Mixed Use Districts" after 
the words "General Business Districts"; and 

(b) by deleting subsection VI.C.3.a.i. in its entirety and 
substituting the following: 

"VI.C.3.a. 

i. width: the buffer area dimensions shall meet the following 
standards: 

(a) In a General Business District, the buffer area shall 
measure as least five (5) feet in width; 

(b) In a Mixed Use District, the buffer area shall measure 
at least ten (10) feet in width;", and 

(7) By amending subsection VI.A.3.f. by inserting the words "and Mixed 
Use District" after the words "General Business District"., and 

(8) By amending Section VI .A. 3. a, "Applicability of Parking Design 
Standards," by inserting the words "Mixed Use" between the words 
"General Business" and "Industrial G"., and 

(9) By deleting Section VI .0.3 in its entirety and substituting the 
following: 

"VI. 0.3. Planned Development - Multifaraily Dwelling or Mixed 
Use 

a. Applicability: The Planning Board may grant a Special 
Permit for Planned Development (PD) - Multifamily Dwelling 
or PD-Mlxed Use for the following types of structures and uses: 

(1) PD - Multifamily Dwelling: (a) conversion or expansion 
of existing nonresidential structure(s) to multifamily 
dwellings; or (b) new multifamily dwelling construction; 



75 



:>05 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 6, 1988 



ARTICLE 62. (CONTINUED) 



(2) PD - Mixed Use (hereafter defined as a mixed use 
development): (a) redevelopment, conversion or expansion 
of existing structure(s) to a combination of multifamlly 
and business uses or a combination of nonresidential uses 
permitted in the zoning district; or (b) new construction 
for combined multifamlly and business uses or new costruction 
for a combination of nonresidential uses permitted in the 
zoning district. 

b. Minimum lot area: Any mixed use development comprised 
only of non-residential uses shall not require a PD - Special 
Permit under this section of the Bylaw If the lot area is less 
than two acres in size. 

c. Density: The maximum allowable density shall be determined 
by calculating the required lot area per dwelling unit as 
follows : 

(1) General Business District: two thousand (2,000) square 
feet of lot area per dwelling unit. 

(2) Mixed Use District: three thousand (3,000) square feet 
of lot area per dwelling unit. The Planning Board may in 
its discretion, according to the characteristics of any 
particular lot, require less than the maximum allowable 
density. 

d. Affordable housing: No application for a PD - Multifamlly 
or PD - Mixed Use which contains residential use shall be ap- 
proved unless at least fifteen percent (15X) of the total 
dwelling units proposed is devoted to affordable housing, or 
such percentage as may be required by state or federal subsidy 
programs. Affordable housing shall be defined as any housing 
subsidized by the federal or state government under any program 
to assist the construction of affordable housing as defined 

in the applicable federal or state statute, whether built or 
operated by any public agency or any nonprofit or limited divi- 
dend organization. 

e. Dimensional Requirements: 

(1) Building height: Any addition or new construction 
shall not exceed the maximum height allowed by the Table 
of Dimensional Requirements, Section V.A. of this Bylaw. 

(2) Building coverage: 

(a) In a General Business District, an existing 
structure occupying more than two-thirds (2/3) of 
the lot area shall not be expanded; new structures 
shall not exceed two thirds (2/3) of the lot area. 

(b) Maximum Building coverage shall not exceed 40% 

in a Mixed Use District for new construction or expansion, 

(3) Building setbacks: 

(a) In a Mixed Use District, new construction or 
building expansion shall be set back twenty (20) feet 
from all property lines. 

(b) In a General Business District, building setbacks 
shall be determined in accordance with Section V.B.2.d 
of this Bylaw. 



76 



•-Ml 8 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 6, 1988 
ARTICLE 62. (CONTINUED) 



(4) Minimum lot frontage: In a Mixed Use District only, 
the lot shall have a minimum frontage of fifty (50) feet 
on an existing public way. 

(5) Setbacks from residential buildings: 

(a) No building in a General Business District shall 
be erected within fifteen (15) feet of a residential 
building. 

(b) In a Mixed Use District, no structure shall be con- 
structed nearer than fifty (50) ft. from the outside 
wall of an existing residential dwelling. 

f. Town Services 

(1) The lot shall have frontage on an existing public way 
with sufficient capacity to safely accomodate the projected 
traffic volume; 

(2) There shall be town water and sewer available with 
sufficient capacity to serve the project. 

g. Design Standards: 

(1) Access: Parking lot driveways shall not provide access 
onto Main Street unless granted a Special Permit by the 
Planning Board in accordance with Section VI.A.3.f. 

(2) Parking requirements: 

(a) There shall be two parking spaces per dwelling unit. 
Visitor parking shall be determined by the Planning Board 
with reference to the number of dwelling units proposed. 

(b) For mixed use developments, the parking required 
for each use shall be calculated and added to the total. 

(c) The required number of parking spaces on a common 
lot may be reduced if it can be shown that the parking 
needs for the uses are such that a lower total will serve 
all uses adequately. The Planning Board shall use the 
criteria under Section VI.A.6.h.(2) of this Bylaw in 
their review of the proposed parking alternative(s) . 

(3) Parking design: Parking lots and driveways shall be 
designed as per Section VI .A of this Bylaw. The Planning 
Board, in its discretion, may allow alternative dimensional 
designs for parking spaces and parking aisles if the Board 
finds that the design satisfies the objectives of Section 
VI. A. 1 of this Bylaw. 

(4) Vehicular and pedestrian circulation: Parking areas, 
driveways and pedestrian walkways shall be designed to 
ensure safe separation of vehicles and pedestrians and 
sufficient on-site traffic circulation and control in rela- 
tion to surrounding streets and pedestrian ways. Pedestrian 
walkways shall be designed to link parking areas to buildings 
and, where applicable, to provide access along waterways 

and within open areas. 



77 



j7 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, April 6, 1988 



ARTICLE 62 (CONTINUED) 



(5) Landscaping: Where a parking lot exceeds fifty (50) 
parking spaces, five percent (5%) of the parking lot interior 
shall be landscaped. Landscaping is defined as planted 
trees, shrubs and ground covers in a prepared planting area. 
Landscaping shall be used to: a) buffer adjacent properties, 
b) provide separation between buildings and parking areas, 
and c) provide shading within parking areas. 

(6) Screening and lighting: Parking areas shall be screened 
by landscaping, fencing, or bermlng to minimize headlight 
glare. Lighting shall be designed and screened to prevent 
light overspill onto abutting properties and ways. 

(7) Disposal areas: Adequate provision shall be made for 
snow disposal areas and dumpsters where appropriate. Durap- 
sters shall be screened by fencing or landscaping. 

(8) Open Area: In a Mixed Use District, at least twenty 
percent (20%) of the lot shall be maintained as Open Area. 
Open Area shall include landscaped yard setbacks, natural 
areas, recreation areas, pedestrian walkways, conservation , 
areas, landscaping around buildings and Interior landscaping 
for parking lots. The Planning Board, in its discretion, 

may Impose a lesser percentage than twenty percent (20%) If 
it finds that the existing characteristics of the lot In- 
volved makes the twenty percent (20%) open area requirement 
unreasonable. 

(9) Emergency access: Emergency vehicles shall have suffi- 
cient access to each structure. 

h. Special Permit Procedure: 

(1) Filing of the Application: Twelve (12) copies of an 
application for a Special Permit for PD - Multlfamily 
Dwelling or PD - Mixed Use shall be filed with the Planning 
Board. 

(2) Contents of the application: 

(a) Analysis of the existing conditions on the site, 
including but not limited to: wetlands; existing topo- 
graphy; soil conditions; areas within the one hundred-year 
flood; trees over eight (8) inches in diameter and any 
other significant natural features; 

(b) Site plan, which shall be prepared and stamped by 
a Registered Professional Engineer, shall contain at 
least the following information: location, bulk and height 
of all existing and proposed buildings and accessory 
buildings and uses; existing and proposed topography; 
driveways and parking provisions; proposed landscaping 
plan, including continued use of existing vegetation, 

new plantings, screening, fencing, etc.; proposed lighting, 
signs, service areas, refuse and waste disposal areas; 

(c) Calculation of footprint: buildings, Internal drive- 
ways, accessory structures and paved parking lot areas 
(exclusive of landscaping); 

(d) Calculation of parking requirements and analysis 
of proposed parking alternative (s) if a reduction In 
the number of parking spaces Is being requested; 

(e) Description of extent to which the plan's design 
takes advantage of natural terrain; 



78 



'508 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 6, 1988 



ARTICLE 62. (CONTINUED) 



(f) Description of the open area(s) and its utility to 
the proposed development (size, shape, location, and 
accessibility) ; 

(g) Projected size of each dwelling unit (square feet 
and number of bedrooms); description of the number and 
location of the affordable and market rate units; 

(h) Information on the subsidizing programs to be used, 
and comments in writing from the subsidizing agency; 

(i) Plan for maintenance of open space, waste disposal, 
drainage systems, roadways, snow removal; 

(j) Elevation of building exterior, description of building 
materials and type of construction, and Interior layout; 

(k) Description of the neighborhood in which the site 

is located, including utilities and other public facilities, 

and projected impacts of the proposed development on 

these; 

(1) Traffic analysis, which shall be conducted under 
the supervision of Town staff. If consultant services 
are deemed by the Town to be necessary, all costs shall 
be borne by the applicant. 

(m) A master sign plan showing the location, size, and 
design of all signs proposed for the project site. 

(n) Those requirements not applicable to the proposed 
project shall be noted in the application. 

(3) Staff Review: An interdepartmental review shall be 
conducted by staff of Planning, Conservation, Health, Public 
Works, Building, Police and Fire. Comments from the staff 
meeting shall be submitted in writing to the Planning Board. 

(4) Public Hearing: The Planning Board shall hold a Public 
Hearing in conformance with Section VIII. C. of this Bylaw. 

(5) Special Permit Criteria: The Board may grant a Special 
Permit if it finds all of the following: 

(a) that the design standards and review criteria in 
this section have been met; 

(b) the provisions for parking and vehicular circulation 
on the site and access onto adjacent roadways will promote 
safe traffic control and flow; 

(c) the provision for landscaping and screening will 
provide an adequate buffer for adjoining properties and 
will minimize the Impact of the proposed uses and parking 
areas, and the effect of the bulk and height of buildings 
and structures; 

(d) any provision for pedestrian ways will provide safe 
and convenient access on-site with linkage to adjacent 
pedestrian areas; 

(e) the project will provide for adequate drainage, water 
and sewer facilities with sufficient capacity to serve 
the planned development; 



79 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 6, 1988 



ARTICLE 62. (CONTINUED) 



(f) the intersections and roadways likely to be affected 
by the proposal are of sufficient capacity and design 
to accomodate the planned development . 

(6) Conditions: In granting Special Permit approval, the 
Planning Board may impose reasonable conditions and safeguards 
which may include, but shall not be limited to, the following: 

(a) Requirements for reasonable off-site Improvements 

to offset the impacts on the capacity and safety of adjacent 
roadways and intersections, and the capacity of the water, 
sewer, and drainage systems affected by the proposed 
development . 

(b) Conditions to minimize impacts on environmental quality; 

(c) Requirements on the site design of the planned develop- 
ment to ensure compatibility with existing structures 

and neighboring properties; , 

(d) Controls on the location and type of vehicular and 
pedestrian access. 

(7) Decision: The Planning Board decision and any extension, 
modification or renewal, shall be filed with the Board, 

the applicant and the Town Clerk within ninety (90) days 
following the close of the Public Hearing. The written 
decision shall Include a copy of the plan(s) and the lists 
of conditions approved by the Planning Board." 

(10) By amending Section IV. B., Table of Use Regulations, to 

insert a new column entitled MU , the amended Table to read 
as follows: 



B. TabU afUu RtfulaJion*: 

NoU: Where iumii ipectfcelly identified in iht followlnf TibU of Utei, it thill nol b« 
considered u> be included in e more generel iiu ceUfory described in the Ttble. 



Jfwie'fftfiei Vwt 

1. Dtltthtd ♦<^r<!»jl; dxiltnf ** 
• .'•(!« let 

IA. Clwut eeitlepettnt (tee Seel wet 
VIDJ 

I. B*v«U| or M|*m »«>■ wbitt 
■fell rattt • sVtlUt* It vklck 
Mitvt tertett, eteer thto to • 
IrttultM tttlt, <w teetettttliot, 
er reeeu wt let U terttnt o« 
Btmfcen «/ Ike UmDj retaieel 
Otenln bet TtaOr.* Sicute, 0.1) 

3. Multiple detllln«K 

i Cet M i t ltn tf t eeit f ittfly w 
t l»* e» etere Ctetfli t"«n 
lt< tvojKt U Ike enrttteat 
t/Secuta Vto.l t/tkk BjU» 

I. M»H.,l#-ru«.lj 4 .t lime: tuk- 

ittt le tKe ttt«4tltni of Set- 
tie* VI. 0.1 1*4 Strtien Vjt 

tltli B>lt> 
c. Ne» nJ uTuail; eVUUi\« earn- 

rtntctjtft. ee« — Bfeeol ft uJ- 
tttttti)} udbutMB tonaenjo 
t "on. *M ettivtntttt tr eevtut- 
not al ttUlltf yuy irtj U 
■uhlTiad/ ewtUiAt? v ct» 
Watd met euej«t U Ike ee» 
niieu of Serttta VJ.O J t*4 
StcU» V> a* i» It BjWt. 



S*A 


A«i»tW«*v 

SU SAC 


APT 


(i 
SC 


0» 


t 1 

CB MU /C 


eeTotWoJ 

u a 


Y 


y 


Y 


Y 


N 


N 


Y Y 


Y 


n n 


N 


PB 


PB 


H 


N 


N 


N M 


N 


V N 


BA 


BA 


N 


H 


N 


N 


Y N 


N 


N H 



BA BA 



N BA M 



N N 



PB PB, 



80 



p 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 6, 1988 



ARTICLE 62. (CONTINUED) 



Ca<«li>^uaMi|» BA N N N N N N N N 

rarrHoollal aruitun </M.OOO 

•qUATt fait fTOM Hoof l^J 

« aero la Bulli/uDily um, 
ana) parkinr U aarvico fuch 

um 00 tS« udk of an ancil- 
lary lot, rubjoet U lha pro.l- 
tiooo of Smai V10.4 W thia 
lyla. 

>••«-» • uJUVauli itnini cor. PB PB PB N N N N H n 

rvvctjon auk/act u Ina pr »w 
• >«u af Srctioa VT 3 of thia 

Mm 

i Ararralao' < 3-43 An. 61) 



Y Y Y 



4. Ralipavi *f oajucolkrlul oawa «i 
• mot front koala* prtraJbilio* br 
Satlioo J, Ckaptrr 40-A. OL If 
athrr*iaa [o aaraationot «4i> lb la 
ly-law, municipal f»ol«r ?oa*a] at 
a tar.0 aaaatlaf. oar uao m facil- 
ity far oarmr, nioi af aafus'al rt* 
aaMTtaa, far Ow araaarwaljan a/ bi*. 
taric alua, ar far past or rocraa. 
UottaJ f i ny . ia4 KaU far pubic 
oaobyo priaaU nonprofit or|ar*t. 
hHm 

S HoapiUl ar aanluriuaa. root, con- BA BA BA N NBayNnnn 

•olatcant m ouninf baeu) 

• PnilaMrVapIr ar ckarilabla Irani. BA BA BA N N BA BA N N N N 
lutloa 

1. OuUaar rtrraallaa club ar camp BA BA BA N N N U N N ha a. 

oparalaaj in .Ma or la part u « " r. n B A BA 

aoromarclaj antarprla*. praniooa] 
dial Oar alia lharofor akall cartlaln 
at Wan ft*./ at) tarn. tnat kaulaV 
anas, aruetiaroa, poaoal oraaa, auSar 
Ibaa aViaavajra, cool oOurr Intan. 
•iaala aWrakrpaa! portloaa af Ina 
■ IU iX»H t* a<4 bark >< lain oao 
buoorrc) faal froro avory aroat ana) 
iiap i fty Uao one) taat an/ coo> 
rnrroal aclMtlao, aOaar Otaa par- 
laapauaa l« InaWar ramatloav abaD 
ba rt.ulr laxlaVaaUl U Uka aruv 
rt pal awliaar racrootlon uaoo 

I. rM.au cUbraaaarrfurua) far prafH BA BA BA N N N Y N N N N 

• Dubliahraanl far paroonal or oart. H N N H BA N Y t Y BA N 
•uraar bar* Icaa 

10 Banklnf aatahluh'raaal 

1 1. CaUklUhaunt far uSa rrUil aala 
af rMrcfcaiKi iaa, or for t»o aala af 
■ucK oxrtfianiua otbrr uSan at 
ratal! If inciaaalal U tna aaarra. 
iK>n of a rttall aalablurianonl. la- 
cluatinf proarraatnc aaaYar *aao«a< 
klr af rtarcharwllaa .kaa clatrlr 
acoaaaanr to lha aaJo of ruCA oaar- 
eiuuariiao a« 0>a araoalaoo 

I ]. Tr tit. prafaaalonai or ottMr ar boat 
coaouttoa) OJ a ra!r/ul baaaUaaa 

19. HaallK caro afTWa ar (liok far «!• 
aeninalloa aa4 Iraattaaal of par. 
mc. aj outpatiaota # 

14. Tunaral borao 

II. Solf aarvlaa lauaalrf or alrr claan- 



N 


N 


N 


N 


BA 


N 


r yba 


BA 


BA 


N 


N 


N 


N 


8A 


N 


Y Y Y 


N 


N 



H 


N 


N 


N 


N 


BA 


Y N N 


BA BA 


n 


N 


K 


M 


BA 


BA 


Y Y y 


N N 


N 


N 


N 


N 


N 


N 


Y N Y 


N N 


H 


N 


N 


N 


BA 


H 


BA BAQA 


N N 



II. R*it«u/«r.U: 



An tiitbllilamtni «b«r* ibt N N N H BA N Y BA Y BA BA 

pritviptt tMtJtitr U Jm nr 
rfn tr wit *fmd* irink 

An tii4bhituD.ni «b<M* pri- K N N N N N BA ]M BA N N 

mW7 bUrllfbM* ll trbt ul« tf 

rood w 4ri-ib ftr CrMVumptron 
on or off prtrot*»e wbich U 
(1) PrtMflll lat««4*4 fof 

r«tbtr iAm ftr um u in 
InfrWitnl a» awf-'Mot 

«/ ffitiU: *■»* 
(7) Aviillkl* upon * ib«rt 

»iliii\4 tint; %*4 
H) Pi<bir«d or prcMfit**! In 

•UCh • ■MMt Out it t*-Q 
rt.dil; b« eortjUrff««4 «Ul< 
• id* lb« pr-iotlbM-l »h«n 
it U p>*rvb*U4p<l 



81 



S1J 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 6, 1988 



ARTICLE 62. (CONTINUED) 



c. An WHMIltll -Wirt oro* N W N N N N N N N 

»Hminl»»»Jnm«' 

drink U o*ruo»«ro wkilo la 

thou vikkJoo 

It. Shop hi curt** -ork InooMn, N N N N N K Y Y Y 

iIm (Mnoforturo of o/t'«l« I* b* 

MM OO liO pf ««l»M 

II. Convo»rnol oolokJlikmiM l««)- N N N H BA N Y N Y 

lrv ( IK. iwkU; rf p.**!. for In- 
oW fKinlti or onmomtnl to 

• f 4i«lnf . orloklnt. or 



It 



Aontlnr: mulkil m IkmUjal on- 
"«*«««< • r»«rlin raaw'ir 
•UWOo onl«iilon 

Bvuinooo. prr/cuisiul or odalni*. N N N N BABAYYYYy 

voUoo otToso 

20. MotolorkoOol N N N H BA X Y N N BA BA 

II. Coooonorolol tnrkli* lot or M/k. N N N N BANYBAYNN 

l«4 roran . ooonrlotoo Uot iwch "p. 

arMiaaj "Own oxd latad In Ibo orpm 

•Hall ko o m inaoi *rooo i4>«rot 

rooi4oolloJ uooo or o woll or r> _ 

trpon Wo|0 •' roojl n .t IS) foot 

Mlk 
21 Couklloknioil for ill! or ronlol N H N N NNYNYNM 

•fntMjtMhi 

U. GuoL>iMrr.nru<iix.px.-.<r4 M N M M BA N BABADA N N 

Inot DO ••jm rnu a Wi ftfjoln 
InooMnl booy orork wt rruat on 
tKt oroaiooo 

]«. I.pir |ui|i t> W, >hr> l« N N N N N N BABABA H n 

•MowkiW ooAMa 

U. Cor -ookiot MMf IllM N N N N NNOaNbanN 

100*0 ih.n l-« CI tUlU r""W 
Uot oil oporouooo o/o o»oo1u<wo 

«t_Lio •> or*looom Win mo-. •"« 
iiijKI U Dm liotiUliono I* So*. 
v .or. V.B.B. 
l«. BwiWrJ, «*!*. or, (Wl ooukiiok. N M N N NNNNYBaN 

■or*, conlsoouw 'o jut tool n» 
flW •fcolowW lloroll """» 
Ino, or Mn>K» UMJ 

t/ooo/oclorvi ono" /ooforrHo/ l/ooo 

It. ubo.^Lr— ra.rffc-.l N N N N N N N tf Y Y N 



H N Y 



| 1( «d In ouou/otti** or olhor In 
OXiotrtol oarl l~J-*oW (okrtoootan 
watookry. ororokomoln* mo wooo 

— 1 UooroAo. So* oLoo rooArk. 

i.om rtoorom U otArr opnliuklo 
parllomo of tAo Igrlow 
U. Ao la For. IT rtorlino 1 iKol oil N N N N N 

MlMuoo lachiolM «•»• otoo-ofo of 
fooolo. nu Lortoll, troohtcU. •o,»'P> 
■mm oral aanroiUoroo; motor •»• 
■ Idol ikoll W 0>0a1<0tU4 »il»ln 
■raJoooo' «rurta«m Soo ojoo rootric 
iiook orroro4 lo oihor opfliuVIo 
ptnUoooflkoBjUa 

J*. OflonolM Iroi-nriol ^roiiora |o> N N N N NNNNn 

t lulin< Om MIonrlKC 

(o) AooHoir. i»oKkjror<or ooub- 

IbKaooat for Iko rroWliooi o - 

of ol firtomio or oiUaud njaAor 
(hi InootroUT loorrA 01 oorrrUd 

•; too To-oJ 
(c l MoMoTaotvoi or ojnp of •» 

olooiooo or Arrvorko 
(41 MjoooTolboro o/aonox or Uooa 
lot Jwno or irroo T»i*. orkkW 

inoll omoo o kM »:oo4 [or 1K0 

lloro|i ofoo* ororn«m. cool- 

o« or o&coroVo oooloriol no>*> 

for Irlirunlin or roUrnro 

tm oolrogo or cooironlot 10 

loow voo. A loo coololMnf 

ooowt too* ono oltflftMOTOO 1 

or roglotoroo ookiilo oo« lo 
oorofrtloa (or Uorol orol noroo' 
o< IW oft* okoJI Wowlooro* 
lo fill «4lki* tKh oWion awi 
Thooow motor vokido omoii. 
io4 oKoll W otootol ot ikoi h 
ri not oHilklo Irooo ooj- oroj or 
from oof rnUrMiol orofrnr 
or from o«f Offkl Fork Dn 
uin orkkk okwll Iko loo on 
vkkh Iko ntolor rikictr il 
rlorr* 



82 



M2 



BA 


BA 


BA 


BA 


BA 


BA 


BA BA BA 


BA 


BA 


BA 


BA 


BA 


BA 


BA 


BA 


BABA a\ 


BA 


BA 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING. APRIL 6. 1988 
ARTICLE 62. (CONTINUED) 



-fi Truck urroiael or Irtierane* 

dm» trerufer facility ' 
i|i Any um akiek cream 4 kai- 

•t4\9 »*/Viy i*4 K*»hh iftiKr 
r.mmy«ilj «T eUafff W ftM 
«r «apl«i«A «r »hkk o*»if t 
a\*et. awake. aeW, fwBtwt. |u, 
- »t*jr . fly aaA, •*»•<*, r »(« w 
nau* « vtbr»liat\ wty «f • kick 
arc ptfttpiibW waoVf aarmal 
candilBMi al My (npm) line 

OiA*' Afa'a (/«« 

30 A«ri<>iliyr«, hanirwiiara. fWirul- Y Y Y Y YYYYYYY 

turt MtMi' aura ikea fi*e ill 
acre*. Se» eetlteet VI C. 

91. A|r4mft<ar*J an cren> leW i~l-4 BA BA BA BA BA BA BABABA BA BA 

i "1 0*t rtiil»| ef Uvaalork m leu 

• f TlM (3) acTta or I«W4 arariM 

that Um tim aboil •* W can. 
rtrven' U nernm*t 0»« aparaJWA of 

• i tfrrWn, awrUy fv« oT rfttab- 

llabraenU rnUinf biaibmU p in*/- 
I1> f«r Dm mIb rf tMW f*. Sn» 

MnVlft 

TJ. Pvklkt t»«««partaiina> «niM or 
uranUaJ tMitWtiwj alr^jru 

3J TYaitoVmor atolMea, eakoUttaw, 

»wmplnf BUlUa, ItltfB — ■ •■• 

chajgja, BbI b B JB j— er raa*e ropaat- 
ir, ar atW elanilar mttkf bvtai. 

UlM« f ai-ifee* lX*t la tar raai 
4*nli*l dirtr wl ftt pablie by itn» w 
otTtta. «Ur%jj-< ytr< ttoract bvilld 
Iajji, o» m-Btor ma I nU mac* Incut* 
laden bb*7 b* oavrataBJ In ««»«• 
tlMlWtvttk 

Accessory OBBB 
3«A OWMtl iiimh I ■ oarua iiiuH- N N N N NNNKNBSDS 

•to aab>rt to Dm pu iUiiw ef Sec- 
tion VH1.I, 

348 R«o»»* al m r. r »d.f.| fnclacntol PS PB P» PB PB PB PB «*B PO PB PB 

l* auba1Ma<aa 4e»alapaaaw,t awkjact 
tolbaaM toi^eefSartjtmVTXl.r 
UI,(bU«> 

MC «<•*•'•! ■» rtff44in| IwUiauI Y Y Y Y YYYYYYY 

to rnrurt/^BClton ivjb^d U ihc pro- 

Thtoiw •ffmliu Vf.t.1 Mi) 

340. MiaatllaMiue rw»i)ei'tAn> 1 o%* Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y. Y Y Y 

lariela lnci JbhuI It lfaprovim*tH 
eukject uOm prrs-iiionj ef Section. 

vi.E.U. 

34 C. MiB«ll4M«Mtrtf*/din| Mbtoata 8S BS BS 3S BS BS BS 35 QS BS BS 

ih« ift*\.i.M «r 5«cti4«t vi ci.4. 

33. Ccm«ui7 

36 V>7 fccotMcary ***•. Wh#r lh*j» Lho— 
htrtirv*/jf fp« /k»llf OMM itfitd. 

ntAoekavOy IfttSoVvjUl to • firvOl- 
tH BrinciB«l «m, prwld**) i>«i 
iwcJk »cc*«4er7 um for rn^wu 
in uy 4lit/lcl ihill ae4 be 4«OH- 
manul to IK* R»i|Sb*rh»d In 
%kkn it It leuttd. ky mam* of 
nauBi, oojor, «Sitt, or ouW n«*Aav«a, 
UbJT»* ifitornlinn «r ku*H 

3T. Ad«ycw*c«iUrwMk«rr«cJlUy BA BA BA BA BA BA BA BABA BA BA 

prwi4ift4 4«y **/• to n>ort (Kan 

• n (I) dklMrM, lictnaW ky On 
C*euBionw«niih of M«*Mckun«ttJ 
uaoW t)it pr*vUI««J of Cheptcr 
3BA. n iw l i toJ bww, Outt In Mo> 
in* tfitufcu SRA. SXB, 5XC on4 
APT, owcii 4*7 <•/* ccntor iKill 
W on<nto4 by Iht rts»4«nt trrxr 
rf til* ntvnlMn. 

(Afmn*t4 41S-B7 ( Art.CII 

3B. UMoforonroorroomslnooVtll. y Y Y N NNyYyyN 

ln( or occ*«Mr7 b«tMin( by ptr* 
■ofionl r*il««nU (or tb* nroctico 
of • «rto*«/y hoo>« oecvnoilooi, 
prnridfo] th*t luck pr»ctiet 4to»« 
no4 Irtvolvf (») ult of nrticloi not 
pro4v<+4 on uSo prtmUct; (b) «i 
torior ncrif? or dinploy; k) attor* 

• i ion of th« rtiidtti l&I cbnrtctor 
of Um oftrnbem; U) noloo. Hoot, 
WbntBon or othor *j«c4U*uoto of- 
ftcU diocorniblt •( Iko t*opmr\f 
Ytff.crM th« croftloj-mont of mom 
iko* ont poraon not a member of 
Ov» rtsi4*f)t faiiuly. Tba follo^-utc 

are Mine af (he ocrupotMna «i* >aw 

clu4od from ibia oVfiniliofi; Beova* 
tirioA, barber, r«aj eatato aaJesnun, 
ioBBtlaf ar rauakaJ Inatnactar to 
•art tkaa aae neraon at a tuna 



BA 


BA 


DA 


N 


N 


N 


BA H H 


K 


N 


Y 


Y 


r 


Y 


Y 


Y 


Y Y Y 


Y 


Y 



83 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 6, 1988 



ARTICLE 62. (CONTINUED) 



tM*aa *....«. /»...i««l 

sua sr* sac *rr sc or c* HU/c u to 

MA. U.4 a* a rcaa a raaaia In a «a- BA BA 1a N BA N (ABABA BA BA 

tackal ana'aralr I'tlllng ar •< 
aaanan WiMIm •* • laallllMl w T 
nlaUwItonaaaiafklrlkarrav. 
rlara) akan Own U • nani W 
nana* aflllnaaa, alaaallllr a m • 
raavlriftl iiktiW on v nunr. 
rluan af On ralalln. Tbla ua arall 

to rubjrct to f tuoubli cavlu xm 
anltha raa,ulraawa4 fa rtnrvabla 
litM p*r>adt na f laadina' Ara [5) 
VanTI 

)». Office la > jarj||n| far Uw Bta» Y Y Y N N N Y Y Y Y Y 

u&i id a raaMaal pbj»lo«a. law. 
far, ar ItMlrt. prrrtlW thai ao4 
av«r« 0\aa iK/aa (3) naraona aal 
aaaton a/ lHa raaialaat faalljr 
a/a rafulartj aapayan lhanin In 
a laraalaal unci tj aal Ikat awck 
una aarvain aal mart Lh*n thirty* 
itwaa itjaaAMOnia ami 
aflka total flaa ana at" Um Tall- 
in* 

40. Tinnla ar alalia* aawl a rata* Y Y Y Y YYYYYYY 

■UA4 peat, pvttdal that any rvia> 
ralnf paal aknlj to anciaaaj to a 
faaoa ar »»Ji,' a-iia eeiety fata, al 
lane* fin O) (art kick, a tick aey 
to tke nail a feaaa a/ aa atoaa- 
r-n-*ra pea! J eej>alppal -iLk r» 
anitli I 



It. 1-Uad.t*. rurW fa ikea.1. efih. BA BA BA BA BA H BA BAflA BA BA 

prenvce prlma/try frea Una* a/ 
Ito amr, ■■ Hi! Ikel nan nanl 
•Kail to art tort al Waal Ihktj M 
fart ha Ua «»t 

II. i^iarpti* a beerfni efferent, Y Y Y N NNN(]YYY 

aaaiaa. «n a e4ka Urn tfaaw 
ll< eelaenl* 

A Saltij aa p*%r ar far private 
eeaawirncrdal aaa.aravatod 
I. Teal there la inUlava 

la <laa af t-e CD acna 

f« Ike Ant a<ak an I aal. 

X. Tkel Own • a aiala<ea 
af ana aaaHlkaaJ acn fa 



u a anjuatta af aU (41 



3 Taai any nlraal Baanl 
ef Health nfelellnne an 

4 TWel ui atrartun far 
laaaaal faA ante-ale 
•kick » Uvfer lk*» aU 
HI fact, aj eeeea O) an 
la baton al Una ftftj 
■M aa ton wry pnearry 
liar; 

4. Tnee anclrei elaejeali u 
reevein etfck aalacle U 
ine-teJkal aal la aa clean 
than la <3) feet to Ika 



KaavtMatonraiajtoantkai BA BA BA N N N N N BA BA BA 

in*)* 



af aaaarakin; ar cto#rln| af 
faaa fa rUia4. iralala^. 1a- 
aara.knalia| a ajar aaa a* 
Ika praallia; auhton U Ika 
anruanaaYSattiM VI. C. 

I). Uaaa claa/lj 
ataul U Ika B 
aanv/arluriA^, m InlurcKal an, 
IntlwaUi km not llaiian to n* 
aaar arat aaakwar aarllnfc mad 
tmoa a a nW a aarrallaaa. alrUa- 
Ik aal nrUaranl facllllln fa 
raaUiaaa. garaara Car ainn|a a 
naair af aaaann«an*nal aaiar 
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41A. HallanrU. anaiaal tkal It aaa N N N N BA BA BAN BA BA BA 

aaa aa/aanaaakly Incraaaa Ma n 
a air nafla t lan In anj naUWalUJ. 
rr aanal lanl a naa# any aalaa 
arrarlln aa arrk aa, M rat Hal- 
Un u>, koraula, raat raanaa, cUrwn. 
toaltk can ofTkaa, aduealianal 
bcOiliaa, ami fwOar amiitail Iknt 



84 



314 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 6, 1988 



ARTICLE 62. (CONTINUED) 



AjajJiLnaajlan »r^ raluaactataatu 
Aimulla CaajraUalaaj 



ffnloViw* Baiiaitt /aVairrlal 

J/M SM SAC A»T SC 0» CBMU IO M » 



If If T 



44. )MH( •*• troVrtamt ~e>a» T Y T T T 

a/lkkBrla. 
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i. ■■■■.■ - ' IT' — 1 -~ 4 "* 

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(.: Dm not •mm* Uiroa-fawOi. 
t*« capacity, ojaniaVtycw 'l 

ntinc 

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to ubJ «-— v*» i » ri i t— . '» a*— 

(c) It >vkl< «r tapl la • 'Wad 

tw m .irf 

(4) U ad Wadad arttk ft i r aajiitt, 
M4l>» or <41|«H axwUI 
.(. WIUftlliMitatB «iatHct* lha BA BA BA 1A B» BA BA BABA BA BA 



p», I M » kaaplaj af CI 

t rpa .ik«Ua tr acjuipraatl othay 

lN»/> Ihoar •IVj— ^ IplUmlS.pra. 

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wiwW tkt CtrTW»#tA**4J W *^LH- 

aaataj ta ika * &***— k "■* 
aaotM M« Ik* aiack <a» ««T 
ha partaHtaa' nibjact U ta»Jllla«a 
aWBad linnurr U ta/*Ma/4 tka 

rental IrdvoX liaKaum 
af tiata. suabar af raMclaa. «»>a*il 
ar opacity of v.bklaa or a*ilp. 



Y y 



Y Y Y 



<7A. Tb« parkin *r laaplnf of aaula. Y Y Y Y Y 

mttt m Tibtelaa. w ii« saiXa- 
itanta af Uaporary btiiMiBp a* 
aanau-uctlao alua far a parUt aat 
u aaeaaa! «»• yw. a nj i<<i< a par- 
■til baa baa* lata** br tka BalU- 
ln-lnaaa fl ar 
«»B. TbaaaaafiaaobiWbariiaajalaBip. Y Y Y N N 

poriry 4«<IIinf aaOmiUaft 
aioftafaoillr raaicVnct «bk» haa 
baaa daatrarad ar raralarW aniav- 
KabiUbla by flra m atkar calaa- 
l/opka: paavidad lhal 4 tampara/Y 
». ran i for a p»fk»J r«a« l» atcaad 
ill 161 atantbt It Intra by Ik* 
BuU4*la| Irupvctor arilk tka ap- 
praaal af lha Diractor af Htallh 

ini 0>a Tt»» Mana»tr. If r»ca». 

rtrwtian af Ibt arifioal t-. ill l»l 

It nat cavplata* la lit l«l »>a»0<t, 

tuck paf»ll aty ba rtnwaa* far 

an additional ill It) mantkt an 
* roKWTtaMaflhtabprtOimO) 

pansna. but In a« avaat at) mh 

nobilt btmt rimtin 04 Iht lit* 

Inncntaf ana yaar 
«» Atcttton xUMiTa: uaaa (Sa. Sal- 8A BA BA BA BA BA BTjA BA BA BA 

UmVUj 
«! Taatrt far tmri»t *** ««'CY BA BA BA N BA N N H pi BA BA 

m<rtralan rjrmnu *aji|nala4 U 

tarrka U* pnnopal uaa aubpian 

I* 0>4 ptr- li ipoj af Saction VIM.. 

Ta»in far Wlltl Encror Cnw- 

tian Sf attma." 



JO. T*~an for aacurW aa«at»>a- o»n> 
amnlcallan m*U*n— *ttlpvH U 
aarrtoa tka prlnttpat vm rubfact 
u tka araataUna af Sartlaaj Vt H, 
-To— art far Aaaatav CoraoiMai- 
allan Aatanoava.- 



BA BA 



N N N BA BA 



85 



3 15 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 6, 1988 



ARTICLE 62 (Continued) 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to waive the 
reading of the article in its entirety. 

A request by the Andover Planning Board was read by Susan Stott. 

Upon motion made and duly, seconded It was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY to amend the 
Zoning Bylaw, Article VIII of the Town Bylaws, as follows: 

(1) By amending Section III. A. 2, "Business Districts", by Inserting 

the words "Ml! - Mixed Use" below the words "GB - General Business"., and 

(2) That the zoning of the following area of the Town of Andover is 
hereby changed from a Single Residence A use district, a General 
Business use district and an Industrial G use district to 

a Mixed Use district, namely that area within the following 
described bounds, which shall be shown on the Zoning Map of 
Andover: 

Beginning at the southeastern corner of Lot 72G (Assessors' 
Map 54) and running southwesterly 249.24 feet along the > 
northern boundary of Lot 23 (Assessors' Map 37) to its 
northwest corner; thence 270 feet southwesterly along the 
western boundary of Lot 23; thence southeasterly 615 feet 
to the southwest corner of Lot 23 (Assessors' Map 37) and 
continuing this line to Its Intersection with the centerline 
of Stevens Street; thence southwesterly along the centerline 
of Stevens Street to a point opposite the southeast corner 
of Lot 118 (Assessors' Map 54); thence southeasterly across 
Stevens Street to the northwest corner of Lot 16 (Assessors' 
Map 54); thence southeasterly along the northern boundary 
of Lot 16 to its northeast corner and continuing this line 
southeasterly to its intersection with Lot 13 (Assessors' 
Map 54); thence southerly along the western boundary of 
Lot 13 to its southwest corner; thence continuing southerly 
along the centerline of the Shawsheen River to its intersection 
with Essex Street; thence southerly across Essex Street 
to the northwest corner of Lot 19 (Assessors' Map 55); 
thence southeasterly along the western boundary of Lot 
19 to its southwest corner; thence easterly along the southern 
boundary of Lot 19 to Its southeast corner; thence north- 
easterly to the northwest corner of Lot 3 (Assessors' Map 
55); thence easterly along the southern boundary of Lots 
6 and 2 (Assessors' Map 55) to the southeast corner of 
Lot 2; thence northeasterly along the eastern boundary 
of Lot 2 to its intersection with the centerline of Essex 
Street; thence northwesterly along the centerline of Essex 
Street to its intersection with the centerline of Pearson 
Street; thence northeasterly along the centerline of Pearson 
Street to a point opposite the southeast corner of Lot 
1 (Assessors' Map 38); thence northeasterly along the western 
boundary of Lot 2 (Assessors' Map 38) to Its northwest 
corner; thence 20 feet easterly along the northern boundary 
of Lot 2; thence 5 feet northerly along the northern boundary 
of Lot 2; thence easterly along the southern boundary of 
Lot 14 (Assessors' Map 38) to its Intersection with Lot 
13 (Assessors' Map 38); thence northerly along the western 
boundary of Lot 13 to the centerline of Lewis Street; thence 
southwesterly along the centerline of Lewis Street to a 
point opposite the southwest corner of Lot 15 (Assessors' 
Map 38); thence northerly along the western boundary of 
Lots 15 and 16 (Assessors' Map 38) to the northwest corner 
of Lot 16; thence easterly along the southern boundary 
of Lot 17 (Assessors' Map 38) to its intersection with 
the centerline of Buxton Court; thence northerly along 



86 



M6 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, April 6, 1988 
ARTICLE 62. (Continued) 



che centerline of Buxcon Court to its intersection with Lot 

19 (Assessors ' -Map 38); thence easterly along the southern 
boundary of Lot 19 to its intersection with Lot 20 (Assessors' 
Map 38); thence northerly along the western boundary of Lot 

20 to its northwest corner; thence easterly along the northern 
boundary of Lot 20 to its northeast corner; thence northerly 
55 feet along the western boundary of Lot 31 (Assessors' Map 
38); thence westerly 30 feet along the western boundary of 

Lot 31; thence northerly along the western boundary of Lot 
31 to its intersection with Lot 33 (Assessors' Map 38); thence 
easterly along the southern boundary of Lot 33 to its intersection 
with Lot 34 (Assessors' Map 38); thence northerly along the 
western boundary of Lot 34 to its intersection with Lot 35 
(Assessors' Map 38); thence westerly along the southern boundary 
of Lot 35 to its intersection with Lot 1 (Assessors' Map 38); 
thence northeasterly along the eastern boundary of Lot 1 to 
its intersection with the certerline of North Main Street; 
thence continuing northerly along the centerline of North Main 
Street to a point opposite the southeast corner of Lot 7 (Assessors' 
Map 54); thence southwesterly along the southern boundary of 
Lot 7 to its southwest corner; thence northwesterly along the 
western boundary of Lots 7, 8, 9 and 10 (Assessors' Map 54) 
to the northwest corner of Lot 10; thence northeasterly along 
the northern boundary of Lot 10 to its northeast corner; thence 
continuing this line northeasterly to the centerline of NOrth 
Main Street; thence northwesterly along the centerline of North 
Main Street to a point opposite the centerline of Harding Street; 
thence continuing southeasterly along the centerline of Harding 
Street 450 feet; continuing northeasterly along the centerline 
of Lot 1 1075 feet to a point opposite the southeast corner 
of Lot 3 (Assessors' Map 37); thence westerly 205 feet along 
the southern boundary of Lot 3 to its southwest corner; thence 
northerly along the western boundary of Lot 3 to its northwest 
corner; thence continuing northwesterly along the western boundary 
of Lot 4 (Assessors' Map 37) to the southeast corner of Lot 
5 (Assessors' Map 37); thence northwesterly 215 feet to the 
southwest corner of Lot 5; thence continuing this line northwesterly 
to the centerline of the Shawsheen River; thence southwesterly 
along the centerline of the Shawsheen River to its intersection 
with North Main Street; thence continuing this line southwesterly 
across North Main Street to its intersection with the centerline 
of the Shawsheen River; thence continuing this line southwesterly 
along the centerline of the Shawsheen River to its Intersection 
with Lot 24 (Assessors' Map 37); thence continuing southwesterly 
along the western boundary of Lot 24 to its intersection with 
the northeast corner of Lot 23 (Assessors' Map 37); thence 
northwesterly along the northern boundary of Lot 23 to the 
point of the beginning., and 

(3) By adding a new subsection VI. R. to read as follows: 

"VI. R. Mixed Use District 

1. Purposes: To foster a greater opportunity for creative 
development by providing guidelines which encourage a mix 
of uses compatible with neighboring properties, to provide 
housing and business uses in locations where town services 
are available, to encourage the provision of open areas. 

2 . Design Standards 

a. Applicability: No building permit or certificate of 
occupancy shall be issued for the erection of a new building, 



87 



317 

ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 6, 1988 



ARTICLE 62. (CONTINUED) 

the enlargement of an existing building, the redevelopment 
of an existing building, the development of a use not 
located in a building, or the change from »ne permitted 
use to another unless the design standards referenced 
in this section are satisfied. 

b. Parking requirements: Off-street parking requirements 
listed in Section VI. A. 1-4 shall apply. Where multiple 
uses share a common parking lot, parking shall be calculated 
for each use to determine the total parking required. 

c. On-site circulation: Pedestrian walkways, streets 

and driveways shall be designed to provide safe and convenient 
access to the proposed uses and to surrounding streets 
and pedestrian ways. Walkways shall be encouraged along 
waterways and In the vicinity of buildings and parking 
areas . 

d. Screening and lighting: Section VI. C. 3 of this 3ylaw 
shall apply. ' 

e. Driveway locations: Driveways shall be designed in 
accordance with Sections VI.A.3.d and VI.A.3.f. 

f. Landscaping: Landscaping shall be provided in front, 
side and rear yards and along the perimeter of parking 
areas to provide separation from buildings and public 
ways. At a minimum, parking lots shall be enclosed by 

a landscaped area five (5) feet in width. At least five 
percent (5X) of the parking lot Interior shall be landscaped 
for parking lots which exceed fifty (50) parking spaces. 

g. Distance from residential dwellings: Section V.B.ll. 
of this Bylaw shall apply. 

h. Maintenance: All landscaping and screening shall be 
maintained by the property owner. 

3. Review Requirements: In accordance with Section VI. Q 
of this Bylaw, a Site Plan Review shall be conducted by the 
Planning Board for the erection of a new building or the 
expansion of an existing building. Where it is determined 
by the Building Inspector that additional improvements are 
necessary to satisfy the design requirements in accordance 
with Section VI.R.2.a above, a site plan shall be submitted 
for review by the Planning Board, as outlined in Section 
VI. Q of this Bylaw.", and 

(4) By amending Section V.A., Table of Dimensional Requirements, by 

inserting a new line between the Business and Industrial headings, 
to read as follows: 



A. T«»l« *f tlaaatlanal ««iulr»»nt» 



(r.O Blltrlct. 


WtlM tec IImuImi 


NUIm Tara 1 OaatH 


Nulaa Mallkt 


KuIm Cavaraia 




*r«« rro»c<|« 


Froac SU. laar 


■uakar •( 


lAClua'lag uc«n«rr 




$a,ttara F««t raac 


r««c raac r««c 


r««c ScorUi 


lu 114l«| (Z) 


N llM) 


'• 








"Kl*a4 Of. 


JO 


10 10 10 


30 * 


30"* " 



(r.f) »««W»Ma.t •( mdii m»f ka lMtHH4 aa4 lac cevarata <Ucr.»,«d carra>aaaala|ly It atta 
coaaldoaj varraaC. Tt» fr.t. floor ar«a af cha raaalctnf Vulla'lat (kail nac aac<«4 
clue allavaa \j rl|kt (• Mat cha •Can4a/<a at cka An4avar Zonlag lyliw aa4 Cfcaatar 111. 
Saacta* O (v.tl.rj rracitcXoa ace). 



88 



318 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 6, 1988 
ARTICLE 62. (CONTINUED) 

(5) By amending Section V.B., "Exceptions and Special Requirements," 
by inserting a new subsection 11 to read as follows: 

"11. Mixed Use District: New structures and additions to existing 
structures shall not be erected within fifty (50) feet to the 
nearest outside wall of an existing dwelling.", and 

(6) By amending Section VI. C. 3., "Landscaping, Buffering, Lighting," 
as follows: 

(a) by inserting the words "and Mixed Use Districts" after 
the words "General Business Districts"; and 

(b) by deleting subsection VI.C.3.a.i. in its entirety and 
substituting the following: 

"VI.C.3.a. 

i. width: the buffer area dimensions shall meet the following 
standards: 

(a) In a General Business District, the buffer area shall 
measure as least five (5) feet in width; 

(b) In a Mixed Use District, the buffer area shall measure 
at least ten (10) feet in width;", and 

(7) By amending subsection VI.A.3.f. by inserting the words "and Mixed 
Use District" after the words "General Business District"., and 

(8) By amending Section VI. A. 3. a, "Applicability of Parking Design 
Standards," by inserting the words "Mixed Use" between the words 
"General Business" and "Industrial G"., and 

(9) By deleting Section VI. 0.3 in its entirety and substituting the 
following: 

"VI. 0.3. Planned Development Multlfamily Dwelling or Mixed Use 



a. Applicability: The Planning Board may grant a Special 
Permit for Planned Development (PD) - Multlfamily Dwelling 

or PD-Mixed Use for the following types of structures and uses: 

(1) PD - Multlfamily Dwelling: (a) conversion or expansion 
of existing nonresidential structure(s) to multlfamily 
dwellings; or (b) new multlfamily dwelling construction; 

(2) PD - Mixed Use (hereafter defined as a mixed use 
development): (a) redevelopment, conversion or expansion 
of existing structure(s) to a combination of multlfamily 
and business uses or a combination of nonresidential uses 
permitted in the zoning district; or (b) new construction 

for combined multlfamily and business uses or new costruction 
for a combination of nonresidential uses permitted In the 
zoning district. 

b. Minimum lot area: Any mixed use development comprised 
only of nonresidential uses shall not require a PD - Special 
Permit under this section of the Bylaw if the lot area is less 
than two acres in size. 



89 



3iy 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 6, L988 
ART I C LE 62. (CONTINUED) 



c. Density: The maximum allowable density shall be determined 
by calculating the required lot area per dwelling unit as 
follows: 

(1) General Business District: two thousand (2,000) square 
feet of lot area per dwelling unit. 

(2) Mixed Use District: three thousand (3,000) square feet 
of lot area per dwelling unit. The Planning Board may in 
its discretion, according to the characteristics of any 
particular lot, require less than the maximum allowable* 
density. 



d. Affordable housing: No application for a PD - Multifamily 
or PD - Mixed Use which contains residential use shall be ap- 
proved unless at least fifteen percent (15X) of the total 
dwelling units proposed is devoted to affordable housing, or 
such percentage as may be required by state or federal subsidy 
programs. Affordable housing shall be defined as any housing 
subsidized by the federal or state government under any program 
to assist the construction of affordable housing as defined 

in the applicable federal or state statute, whether built or 
operated by any public agency or any nonprofit or limited divi- 
dend organization. 

e. Dimensional Requirements: 

(1) Building height: Any addition or new construction 
shall not exceed the maximum height allowed by the Table 
of Dimensional Requirements, Section V.A. of this Bylaw. 

(2) Building coverage: 

(a) In a General Business District, an existing 
structure occupying more than twothirds (2/3) of the 
lot area shall not be expanded; new structures shall 
not exceed two thirds (2/3) of the lot area. 

(b) Maximum Building coverage shall not exceed 40% 

in a Mixed Use District for new construction or expan- 
sion. 



(3) Building setbacks: 

(a) In a Mixed Use District, new construction or 
building expansion shall be set back twenty (20) feet 
from all property lines. 

(b) In a General Business District, building setbacks 
shall be determined in accordance with Section V.B.2.d 
of this Bylaw. 

(4) Minimum lot frontage: In a Mixed Use District only, 
the lot shall have a minimum frontage of fifty (50) feet 
on an existing public way. 



90 



!20 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 6, 1988 
ARTICLE 62. (CONTINUED) 

(5) Setbacks from residential buildings: 

(a) No building in a General Business District shall 
be erected within fifteen (15) feet of a residential 
building . 

(b) In a Mixed Use District, no structure shall be con- 
structed nearer than fifty (50) ft. from the outside 
wall of an existing residential dwelling. 

f . Town Services 

(1) The lot shall have frontage on an existing public way 
with sufficient capacity to safely accomodate the projected 
traffic volume; 

(2) There shall be town water and sewer available with 
sufficient capacity to serve the project. 

g. Design Standards: 

(1) Access: Parking lot driveways shall not provide access 
onto Main Street unless granted a Special Permit by the 
Planning Board in accordance with Section VI.A.3.f. 

(2) Parking requirements: 

(a) There shall be two parking spaces per dwelling unit. 
Visitor parking shall be determined by the Planning Board 
with reference to the number of dwelling units proposed. 

(b) For mixed use developments, the parking required 
for each use shall be calculated and added to the total. 

(c) The required number of parking spaces on a common 
lot may be reduced if it can be shown that the parking 
needs for the uses are such that a lower total will serve 
all uses adequately. The Planning Board shall use the 
criteria under Section VI. A. 6. h. (2) of this Bylaw in 
their review of the proposed parking alternative(s) . 

(3) Parking design: Parking lots and driveways shall be 
designed as per Section VI. A of this Bylaw. The Planning 
Board, in its discretion, may allow alternative dimensional 
designs for parking spaces and parking aisles if the Board 
finds that the design satisfies the objectives of Section 
VI. A. 1 of this Bylaw. 

(4) Vehicular and pedestrian circulation: Parking areas, 
driveways and pedestrian walkways shall be designed to 

ensure safe separation of vehicles and pedestrians and 
sufficient on-site traffic circulation and control in relation 
to surrounding streets and pedestrian ways. Pedestrian 
walkways shall be designed to link parking areas to buildings 
and, where applicable, to provide access along waterways 
and within open areas. 

(5) Landscaping: Where a parking lot exceeds fifty (50) parking 
spaces, at least five percent (5%) of the parking lot interior 
shall be landscaped. Landscaping is defined as planted 
trees, shrubs and ground covers in a prepared planting 

area. Landscaping shall be used to: a) buffer adjacent 
properties, b) provide separation between buildings and 
parking areas, and c) provide shading within parking areas. 

(6) Screening and lighting: Parking areas shall be screened 
by landscaping, fencing, or berming to minimize headlight 
glare. Lighting shall be designed and screened to prevent 
light overspill onto abutting properties and ways. 



91 



:m 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 6, 1988 
ARTICLE 62. (CONTINUED) 



(7) Disposal areas: Adequate provision shall be made 
for snow disposal areas and dumpsters where appropriate. 

Dumpsters shall be screen ed by fencing or landscaping. 

(8) Open Area: In a Mixed Use District, at least twenty 
percent (20%) of the lot shall be maintained as Open 
Area. Open Area shall include landscaped yard setbacks, 
natural areas, recreation areas, pedestrian walkways, 
conservation areas, landscaping around buildings and 
interior landscaping for parking lots. 

(9) Emergency access: Emergency vehicles shall have 
sufficient access to each structure. 

Special Permit Procedure: 

(1) Filing of the Application: Twelve (12) copies of an 
application for a Special Permit for PD - Multlfamlly 
Dwelling or PD - Mixed Use shall be filed with the Planning 

Board . 

t 

(2) Contents of the application: 

(a) Analysis of the existing conditions of the site, 
including but not limited to: wetlands; existing 
topography; soil conditions; areas within the one 
hundred-year flood; trees over eight (8) inches 

in diameter and any other significant natural features; 

(b) Site plan, which shall be prepared and stamped 
by a Registered Professional Engineer, shall contain 
at least the following Information: location, bulk 
and height of all existing and proposed buildings 
and accessory buildings and uses; existing and pro- 
posed topography; driveways and parking provisions; 
proposed landscaping plan, including continued use 
of existing vegetation, new plantings, screening, 
fencing, etc.; proposed lighting, signs, service 
areas, refuse and waste disposal areas; 

(c) Calculation of footprint: buildings, internal 
driveways, accessory structures and paved parking 
lot areas (exclusive of landscaping); 

(d) Calculation of parking requirements and analysis 
of proposed parking alternative(s) if a reduction 

in the number of parking spaces is being requested; 

(e) Description of extent to which the plan's design 
takes advantage of natural terrain; 

(f) Description of the open area(s) and its utility 
to the proposed development (size, shape, location, 
and accessibility); 

(g) Projected size of each dwelling unit (square 
feet and number of bedrooms); description of the 
number and location of the affordable and market 
rate units; 

(h) Information on the subsidizing programs to be 
used, and comments in writing from the subsidizing 
agency; 

(i) Plan for maintenance of open space, waste dis- 
posal, drainage systems, roadways, snow removal; 



92 



322 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 6, 1988 
ARTICLE 62. (CONTINUED) 



(J) Elevation of building exterior, description 
of building materials and type of construction, 
and interior layout; 

(k) Description of the neighborhood in which the 
site is located, including utilities and other public 
facilities, and projected impacts of the proposed 
development on these; 

(1) Traffic analysis, which shall be conducted under 
the supervision of Town staff. If consultant services 
are deemed by the Town to be necessary, all costs 
shall be borne by the applicant. 

(m) A master sign plan showing the location, size, 
and design of all signs proposed for the project 
site. 

(n) Those requirements not applicable to the pro- 
posed project shall be noted in the application. 

(3) Staff Review: An interdepartmental review shall 

be conducted by staff of Planning, Conservation, Health, 
Public Works, Building, Police and Fire. Comments 
from the staff meeting shall be submitted in writing 
to the Planning Board. 

(4) Public Hearing: The Planning Board shall hold 

a Public Hearing in conformance with Section VIII. C. 
of this Bylaw. 

(5) Special Permit Criteria: The Board may grant 
a Special Permit if it finds all of the following: 

(a) that the design standards and review criteria 
in this section have been met; 

(b) the provisions for parking and vehicular circula- 
tion on the site and access onto adjacent roadways 
will promote safe traffic control and flow; 

(c) the provision for landscaping and screening 

will provide an adequate buffer for adjoining proper- 
ties and will minimize the impact of the proposed 
uses and parking areas, and the effect of the bulk 
and height of buildings and structures; 

(d) any provision for pedestrian ways will provide 
safe and convenient access on-site with linkage 

to adjacent pedestrian areas; 

(e) the project will provide for adequate drainage, 
water and sewer facilities with sufficient capacity 
to serve the planned development; 

(f) the Intersections and roadways likely to be 
affected by the proposal are of sufficient capacity 
and design to accomodate the planned development. 



93 



S23 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 6, 1988 



ARTICLE 62. (CONTINUED) 



(6) Conditions: In granting Special Permit approval, 
the Planning Board may impose reasonable conditions 
and safeguards which may include, but shall not be 
limited to, the following: 

(a) Requirements for reasonable off-site improvements 
to offset the impacts on the capacity and safety 

of adjacent roadways and intersections, and the 
capacity of the water, sewer, and drainage systems 
affected by the proposed development. 

(b) Conditions to minimize impacts on environmental 
quality; 

(c) Requirements on the site design of the planned 
development to ensure compatibility with existing 
structures and neighboring properties; 

(d) Controls on the location and type of vehicular i 
and pedestrian access. 

(7) Decision: The Planning Board decision and any 
extension, modification or renewal, shall be filed 
with the Board, the applicant and the Town Clerk, within 
ninety (90) days following the close of the Public 
Hearing. The written decision shall include a copy 

of the plan(s) and the lists of conditions approved 
by the Planning Board." 

(10) By amending Section IV. B., Table of Use Regulations, to 

insert a new column entitled MU , the amended Table to read 
as follows: 



B. TabUofUuRtfulationt: 

NoU: Wnert lUMii rpeci/lcally identified in the follow-inf Table of Uees, it shall not be 
considered U be included in • more general uu category described in the Table. 



ffwiV««ria/ U*n 

L DelatSe* «*«.r«mjl7 dwilluif as 
• •lailt let 

IA. ClvitVrr io.ltaownl (m< Srrtioa 
VI.DJ 

:. Bavainf tr lee-rliuj beue »alce 
trail nui a e»-tll.n| la •kick 
Mala are «n*i, « W Uua to t 
Uanaltat Wit, far taaaeeaaeliea. 
ar -eeau art VK la aarone aot 
tatttaart tf la* fataOy rtaiieai 
OWaln (tee "ftiaOy.* SaclMa 0.11 

1 Multiple iatlUacr 

a. Caai mtj a tf a aafftatDi tr 
a t»e tr laera Umilj f til. 
lac auajatt u u» t tett t l a at 
t/Sacuaa VIO.l 11*0* Byle» 

a. Mvii.ait-rua;!; tlxllln* rob. 
pxt la tKe ererislana of See- 
tie* VI.O.J anal Saetitaa V j. 
■IiMiBjIh 

c New muJu'wul 7 cVaJUAf toa* 
nrvjfii^. era eafaeinad atul- 
ttCtaur/ aM U i rir mm aoracrue- 
lioa. and caavaraie* er eaaan. 
itoa of »iUUd| property ta 
■uhlftma/ cwttliao; tr eaaa- 
alaad aaa twajact la lat er» 
•isieaa e/Sacliaa vj.o J tad 
fcatata VJl tt*UU Bjlew 

tL Cttjaki tf—acaajae; lata 
nallnllil tLruOun of 10.000 
tquart fttt fret* near arat 
tr taara la etwhu*UDily uae, 
tna aa/linf u ttrviee rvch 
«m an tile urn* tr tn ancil- 
lary lal, rat/ad U the arovi 
daaarfSmla* VT.0.1 a/lhit 
B,la- 



SUA 


A,, 
SUB 


■aWaar 

sue 


AtT 


sc 


ff« Mil 


t /na'wiirit/ 

cjhv/c ia a 


Y 


Y 


y 


y 


H 


N 


y Y 


Y 


N N 


N 


PB 


PB 


N 


N 


N 


N H 


N 


M N 


BA 


BA 


N 


N 


N 


N 


V N 


H 


H N 



N BA M 



PB PB N „ 



N N H 



94 



324 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 6, 1988 



ARTICLE 62. (CONTINUED) 



ItfjfatU e«d Cemwrmai (/»«* 

e. Mr- aufti/uDJlr dwHln^ con- 
rtrvcliea tuajact U 0* prawn- 
mom of S»ct ioe VI O J of Lhit 
Byla. 

lA»ended4.3-©S. Art. 61] 

4. Retipexu or educaUaaal umi tt- 
ctnpt fraa wale* prahibJiia* \j 
Srctioa 3. Charier aO-A, C.L U 
aOterwiae to ceftplianoa with IbU 
Bylear, m»anldpaJ fedHty *atad at 
• l*» a *w«ttfc£ any «*• * facii- 

it/ for eanaervelioa of aalwal re- 

WVt« for the ar **«r-r • L*on of h t*> 

uric altera, «r fir p*/k or racrea- 
taaaaJ pu/poaw,, fcnd held for public 
im by • iriviU noaprafU «j m.. 



Rrtidtnei 

SKA SR3 SRC Aft 
PB PB PB n 



Btiifitu MvtlrUI 

SC Or CBMU/O W ID 

N N N M N N N 



Y Y Y 



S. HatpiUl w ****±num, rrat. cen- 
•a lateral «r iunm( baoM 

4. PhileatHreptc « ckarilabla in/tl- 
lntiM 

7 Ouidaar rerrcatlaa club ar uitp 
apart (ad I* erhela «r la part a* • 
i»fUTMfTuJ tnurprba, provided 
that Oat aiu iHercfcr ikaJI cwuln 
at Utat My (3*7* acres* Out haaAoV 
inO. atnatlura* pa*nd ar**a> athar 
than tVHttwty*, eed eOwr InUn- 
tively aVraUrpW portkaa* of the 
ilU ahaU ba rat bach at kar aoa 
huadrad f«tt front a>«rj tlraet end 
p u t art y tint and Out any cao> 
tntrcul aclMllaa, flOaar Oua par 
lictj ei r balaUaa w f re n tT tt atan a battel 
be clear); Incidental U lb* prift- 
rl pat euUaar recruit** waea 

I. PrWaU dab not oond*atud for prafX 

9. CaUbltehrnant far prraaneJ ar con 
lunMf torvicae 

10 8*nktf*i eetablbh'raent 

11. tJUbliihawel far iSe retail tela 
af atanb'andba. or for tbe aata •** 
ruch aaerthxniba Aber than at 

ratal! if tiKleeotal U USt apare- 
nor. aa* • retell aeUblUXaaeot, la- 
clvdlnf praceaatna; aavaVar aaaaot* 
aly of tnerehendiae arbeo clearly 
troeaaery to Ibt eaJa af rucb toir- 
rbastdiaa eo> Iba praaaUaa 

1 1 Traaa. prefeaelanal or alnar KDoaf 
taa«a<t«a1 aj • ftlnful buiaMaa 

13. HaaltS ca/« afTVa ar «Uak far »■ 
aaiinallan on4 traataaanl of par- 
aoat aj avtpsticaVi 

14. runcralaaraa 

15. Salf-trrvict launaVy 9r dry tla»n- 
m| aptraiian 

14 Riiutfinu 

». An «it»»liabn>aM «btr« iba 
principal octirlty Li lh« aar- 
vk« «r u1« of faaal ar 4riak 
far canaytnptlaa art praaalaaa 

b. An aitabliihmanl *koaa pri- 
mary biulnraa It Ia« aala of 
Toad ar inrta far aaranamptlan 
aa or off prtmlara *Kich b: 
(1) PrlaMftlf Ialta4a4 far 

lamadiaU caruu/aptian 
t a that Uua far u*a aa an 
(nf?ad»«nt ar caanpanaat 
9t ritaUiaaal 

(3) AvtlUala upon a ahart 
*«ltli\| (lata; and 

(3) Pactafad ar pnatataa In 
iuca a aaaanar ikat it caa 
raadily ba oanaiunjad aut- 
tida tWa pranbra vhara 
it U pwtbaard 

c. An attablbhaaanl which pr» 
vidtj atrvbaar aalaafTaodar 
drink la cu*tao»rt whIU la 
their vehicle* 

17. Sh«p for cvutaai «oek invaMnf 
tha a\anufactura of articlac la ba 
told oa Uta praaaUaa 

11 Cwiu iNu tal aattUUhmrM ln*al» 
Inf tha aaaembly af paaala for In- 
door raoeadaa or arauaamant for 
purpoaaa <f dinlaf. drlnklnf. or 
d ay t d go* muikal or Oiaalrlcal en- 

"UT^IrVttrnC. « tportiaf r-«nli" or 
•thlaUc actMtlaa 



Ba Ba Ba n 

BA Ba Ba n 
BA Ba Ba n 



H K N N 

N N N H 



N H N N 

N N N N 



N N N K 



N N N N 



N N N N 



N BA Y N N N N 
N BA BA N N N N 
H N N N N BA BA 



IA 


BA 


9A 


N 


N 


N 


H 


N 


N 


H 


BA 


N 


N 


N 


N 


N 


BA 


1 


H 


N 


N 


H 


BA 


N 



Y N N N N 
T Y V IA N 

Y Y BA BA BA 

Y Y Y N H 



N BA Y N N BA DA 

BA BA r Y y N N 

N H Y N Y N N 

SA N BA B/OA N H 

BA N Y BAY BA BA 

N N BA N BA N N 



N N N N N N N 



H K Y Y Y N N 



BA N Y N Y N N 



95 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 6, 1988 



ARTICLE 62. (CONTINUED) 



3Z£ 



/nd.ll/ull 



j/m s** sac A/r se or g» mu.c la «> 



I » Buaintaa. p/oTai .o*«J or aalalrila- 

U-m LWr o<T<* 

JO Maularkatal 

21. CaTjitrrial aa/bln* l«t m aa/b- 
irvc |V*««. ,il Hil Uk»l ruch ap- 

now wfcon ooro***eLod If* Lb* open 

tkaJI ba na M naa) froes td>c»ai 
ratidfiiltaj um br I »|II «r |i 
<rr«i kaajfa al Ion flaa (1) fool 
ni|b 

21. Cllabliakattat (ar ull ar rtiilal 
afaulanabllaa 

U. CaoaliiWBarvwjB BUtMHt. praridaa' 
thai aa ajajar itrtMHvili rapatra 
UoaMni bod; ororb ara «»Jt an 
Ih* prtaiaaa 

21 ■.•pair l"«l« •» bod; thap fo> 
MWU ..Kiel- 



BA BA Y Y Y 



BA >■ Y N N BA BA 



t BAY N u 



BA N BA BABA M 



bababa n n 



U Car >nMn| 'aailllf Ctnttinlna 
mn Ibta t«a (3) BUlla praoUa4 
Ibal all aparauaaa a/a aanditflad 
ariljua aa aftclaaaJ bviaitag: and 
•wbjrcl U Um ItonLalioru to Sac- 
llaaV.B.t. 

ii aWaltfvj auaajr; a/ol Nail aaLabliar. 
aMat. canlracLar'a vara* tad alnv 
flu vbarmalt liar tia • a/ah«u» 
Inf. ar ana watt 

Vaatt/arlartaf a*W/a*fatfrta/(/ara 

17. Ubar.urj (a> ninrr-b aial 4taa» 
aaraaM -or «, ar aaubUaraaarat aa> 
|.fo« la akaWactara ar aUtar nv 

feaVtal -ark Inch of a« faartaalao. 
araanabrr. warabjavaladj aaa] ttaaa 
— 1 Otarata. Saa • laa rmuit- 
liaaa caarrW la aUvrr applicable 
aaWlaa T W Ln« Bylaw 

U. Aa in far. II a»rrt*od IK.l all 
aruVillaa Lachailaj, Mt atarafa a/ 
rood/. akaUrUU. pxWiarta. aa,tiip> 
moal and namfUbrraa' aaovar va> 

hldaa thill ba condortad aiLbia 
tiajaaaa' atrvlturaa. Saa alia raatra> 
liana »«'•) la atkoa- applicable 
pcnianiafika B;la> 

21. Offmairf liWoatrlal «p«r»uani ia- 
cMirdj lk« MMronryj. 

(al Aballair, ruckjrara), ar nub 

luJiatral far lt)t rrdixlioa. af 

etT al pvtaapl ar ajuAaJ naanar 

(V Ino/ttralar laaorpt u carralnd 

bj UkaTa-nJ 
(<) >4anwSacturt ar oanft ct «i 

plaaioat ar f.rao-ar aj 
(41 bUraafarlureaferatanaar Lava 
tfl Jwak m arrap rard. arhicb 
akall moan a lot yard (ar lha 
ii or •(• af.anv waraovl, <ui 
arTar atitranVid aaalarial raaaV 
far 4attraxllaa af callrnra 
(ar aalrafa at ca.r.r.1.. «. 
taaM aw . A lat caalalalni 
atara ibaa aaa aaatftaiaraa' 
af ri|lnii » 4 aahbla ftat la 
caaalilbaa (ar vara! oral i\»o« 
if* ika apaaj abajl ba a»» i aa n 4 
la (all .-iibia tKIt Mialllaa. 
Tba afar aaatar rtbiclt amnii< 
ira ihall ba aut«4 aa ibai Ii 
It ran altibja t/om aa? vaj ar 
(ran aaf ratMBrWtat araBrrtjr 
ar (ran aaj OffWr Park Di» 
IrtA n-hlch abtMt tha lat aa 
wbkh Iba ajiatar rabiflt it 
■WMal 
• fi Truck ttrralaal 1 bMffalt< 

d*t la triruiar (acilitr ' 
l|l Any iih a'Kalk mild a bar 
a/4 ta aafnjr aaal Krahb ia tKf 
r immyiii) ar 4aa.(rr af Art 
ar atalatiaa ar ahirk fiat*** 
aval, amaba. *aor, l»an, ju. 
vigor. At aah.alara40.rWaw. 
natar or vibraiion. anj ef a-bicb 
art parrcptibla wnoWf aa/mtl 
omdiiaM al any proBrrry Una 



DAN ba 



nn 



N N N 



96 



3w 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOW MEETING, APRIL 6. 198fl 
ARTICLE 62. (CONTINUED) 



SUA SRM sue APT SC Of CS HU/C IA to 

30. AgrKvltOT, K«nnllvt. fWicuJ- Y y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y 
turt on i* 4 cu»t ihit fiTt ISI 

• an S« ttcti** V1.C 

31. ArlntonlwOTp Mir-** Ba ba Ba ba ba ba iaBAba 8a ba 

iftf the ri >ti»( /llvM«i «m Uu 
♦f fir* (31 aaar ar l«i; arvriaW 
(Hit Um ahavt Oil! mW«m< 
An»«4 I* p— > (Jm apart! baa of 
pltfrrtaa, pauKry fa/am or nub- 

lUaawal* rtUlAf tfllfwU or Lrt*/ 

lly r«r Dm mU af tbatr r«. S« 

J1 PSitlk trantpartallaa tttib* or BA BA BA BA BA BA BA BA BA 6A BA 

lavwtUaJ « wlu4irv< alrparta 

30. TT.rxjforawT autian. taaatatkw. BA BA BA BA BA BA »ABA BJ| QA BA 

a*jmpln| n»il««, talaphoa* «■• 
charM*. rt ^N M v '•*• wp aa l- 
•r, ar athar tlaYltar wtltlir UruJ- 
lniM p i t ltd that In aar rati- 
aWniialalatrici «* pafclfc by»in«M 
afTWa, attract yard, itaraf* build- 
In***, *» cbolot malnWfMJWt (natal- 
in Ian awf be aparalad la eanr***. 
U«»|jjaj|tHo 

Acoaaaory Ua*a 
34 A C«Mr«l rmml « um imUH' N N N N N n n N n BS BS 

aUaubjactuihapiiitaJina^Sar- 
tin VTX.1.1. 

34B. RaoMnat m rafradinf Incidental PB PB PS PB PB PB P8 PB PD PB PS 

U w MW pw M a>*f loswnt twbjact 
!■ dM arvrfclana of Saruon VlX-t X 
(al.fbX te) 

HC. *ta»o*al a* ftr»««lM l»ci4V«Ul Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y 

U cnnavwllan rubpad la lha pro> 
vmoftj afSactian vi E 1.3 idi 

34 0. Miaa»tla/iao«r«*w-*J of earth ou- Y Y Y Y YYYYYYY 

imili Incidental It Improvement 
•ub/ect lath* provuion* af Section 

VI.E.U. 

34 E Miftcalluwou* ft ear ding tybjed ba- 
the pravuiefu <* Saruan WE. 14. 

JJ. CtmeUry 

36. A/»r aeonaery um. ather than ihcae 
btff InaAar ep*c\Ac*Ur otentianed. 
mAoaMrily InridWnuJ Ui permit- 
ted principal we*, provided ihel 
»wc± ecteaaory uM for reeidencee 
in aaj diiuia th«M not b* 4Wtfl> 
mental 10 iht nei|Hbafheod la 
» bxh It It 'ocaied. by riuoa of 
noiat, odor, tu*, ar ot>tar nuiaa/n, 
tra/T< ifitarattan ar KauH 

3T. A <Ur«v*w««rarath«r facility BA BA BA BA BA BA BA BABA BA BA 

prwiaUN 4a* ca/a la a><ar» tXaa 
ala «) chklarrft. littiuad by tSa 
Caou»oam'«*lt>i a/ MaaM«Hua*tU 
MMo4i Um pr*vUI«M of Chapter 
2BA, prvcMad bv^war. Aftl 1a Ma> 
»«l d.iif leu SRA. SH B. SKC ttwl 
APT, avch «Up ca/t ctnUr ih«ll 
to optriltd 07 tKt rtiid* t»t »*mt 
af Um prtmiaaa. 
(Annpit4MS-il.Aft.Ct) 

3B. U»«a<»fi»amarroPBuIniila-«ll- Y Y Y N NKYYyyN 

la| w a<x*«aar7 bvtfdiAg by par- 
■awnl rtndtnu far uk prartica 
•f a cuiuaxary >>•*• aerwpatloa, 
prided thai iwca practttt 4oaa 
fwt lA*a1«« U) aa 1 a af vtklaa na« 
proa*yc*d an lha pt tmlaaa; (V) »i 
UtW «iorift or diaplay; (c) iliar> 
atian af tKa rtiUaallaJ ckaraelrr 
af tht prtralaaa; <d) aalat. haat. 
nbni bn ar other abi<KlUtubU ef- 
faru dtactrnibU at lha prepartr 
Iif*c. or (altha tmplffj-raan* of Han 
thaa an* paraon n«t a matnbar of 
lha r«s><itnt family. Tto fallaaHng 

ar* torn* of iht ortvpatMna «>• ^ 

<\\ti«i frost thl* (Mlnllwo: B«*u- 
tician, harbor, raaj aalaU aaJarman. 
4a*clo< or rauateal Itutmctor to 
m*r* lhaa aat paraan at a tlaaa 

3BA. Ua« of a room or room* In a*- BA BA BA N BA N BA BA BA BA BA 

U<ha4 onafaanily aVtlllaf or •< 
aaaaarf toil4Je4 aj a d»<lltrv| by 
rtlaUvoa (by ruaon of birth m mar- 
riato) wbar* Uara U a na*«t by 
r**jaa af lllnaaa, dtaabflity ar a{a 
rv^iUAnf trUndaJ car* or rupcr* 
rujan of iht rtlallv*. This uat thaJI 



BS 


BS 


BS 


BS 


BS 


BS 


BS BSqs 


BS 


as 


DA 


BA 


BA 


N 


N 


H 


BA ,, N 


N 


N 


y 


Y 


Y 


Y 


Y 


Y 


Y If y 


Y 


Y 



97 



o27 

ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 6, 1988 



ARTICLE 62. (CONTINUED) 



Rttidenn 



Butimtu tmlmttri+l 



SKA SRM SAC Art- JC Of C* HU/C IA 10 



to rybara u» r* aaoAabla rarvdii ion* 

ana Iht nqut/iMM for ranr* *kl* 

UHfirU<M«iin4lA|tnlil * 

raara 

31 Oflka In • MM* f«r lh* prac- Y Y Y N NNYYY 

lie* of • raaidaat pbTiWia*. U- 
Jll, •» diMuU. >r«iMH thai MX 
***** irtaa iKra* (3) ptftw aol 
DMBUn af la* raa.aral farailr 

ara rat>lar1>* «*iyl«7*4 ik«rtia la 
• <Tthf t nl a parity. a**1 Out aiack 

UM *flrU*a«* Oat OMn than tklftj* 

Jva* ao* «M-OiM OJHI par cam 

aflkalaUl A**r •nx'lbiixH 
'K 
40. T«mU - timilu aaaut m Mtei Y Y Y Y YYYYY 

rain* pan*. pro^d** 1 lk*l «Ar r^u» 
r*Ja( p«oi akall b* hcM Vr * 
fun *r « •;!.-»! U aaa - *"* I***. •> 

:-* AnlSllM kirk, akk* »., 

W Dm «n m Umt * aa »t»»» 

(rajaa*** *•*■ V aiuirra* »<Lk r» 
■mkllk 



<l. lUatai*. fUiW (m Ik* a*J* •/ lit Ba BA IA IA BA N BA BAfj A BA BA 

•rWwt prlaaari'r fr»a» UrW •/ 
tat i™. ill !<■< Jval aaask aaraj 
aVJl U x W» .< Uvnihirtj (30) 
l**t fraxa Ik* »•» 

<2. Taai*a*l^*rb**r*.v,.fk«T»**. Y Y Y H N N N N Y Y T 

***Ja«, wvi or *tk*l U/f* •«■■* 
III MlMk 

A SalaJj a* part* *r far aria*!* 

I. Tk«l IW* U • alalaua 
1*1 fU* *f l"» dl *cr*a 
far Ik* Ant aajck miaul. 

t Tkal iSar. la a raUaama 

Waaaa addHJ***! »ot far 

**ck aaUil WaaJ aalail 1*9 

«* • auiiiu af au 14) 

■alaalr. 
3 TWl aajr r*l***al B**r*l 

at HaAhk raralUkaK ara 

«. T"k*l ur fllAartur* far 
*»*jll»a* tack aaJaala 
• kach I* lw«w kaaa aU 
■ kaH V* a*.** 01 fa**. 
U lirali* u Iwa flAj 
ad hat Baa artj ■ aa. T) 

tm 

1 Tkati feaalraaf I lia /nl l U 
rvalrala awek aaCaal* la 
UarUlVaa* aaal U a* al*a*r 
Ikaa la* (SI faa* l| Ik* 



B. Xaavtaal at kaarallaaj M fttoa BA BA BA N N N N N BA BA Ba 

aaiMI* 



af **»*nki»; m ckw flf>< af 
faaa far 1-ii.aa; Lrai.'. M . laa. 
aaaai. tolaji*! at tkar aawa at* 
Ik* aaiwlaaa, aub)«t U Cha 
praMalnw ^ Santi*. VI.C. 

13. Ua*a d*«#lr I nr aaaa r 7 **ai i/%o 
aanuJ I* Ika paraiOaal ajuulU , 
•a*tafa«*tiarti>f. ar iaatuftriaj u*am, 
iKlualU« kttt mm llaiual l* ruo 
aaaaar tM aaaaaaaar itaaMrat ratAi) 
lr%«* m aanka aD*rall«*aV aihla- 
II* a*4 raaWiara*! facllula* far 
aaa»Wa/**a, fv*«« (a* at*r*|* ar 
1 1 pair at* aa*aa*n**wn*4 avatar 
vakicla*. 



a J A. Hal.aaru, (railM tk«l II aw*a H N N N BA BA BA N BA BA BA 

a*A va**a**aha*ar tlacr**** ia*U* 
ar •» •*lratl*a> U Mtj rajaHaalUI. 
Iv aaaari laaal ar aaa/ **j aalia 
amaalla* lata aurk aa. M not Ural. 
1*4 la. tliaiailila, raat haw, dinira, 
kaaHk car* asYroaa, ««1iaeaU*rtaJ 
taraatam. ana KaOiar >n > M tka* 



98 



?.28 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 6, 1988 
ARTICLE 62 . (CONTINUED) 



sua 5M sk *rr sc or cam ia u m 

iw Wlir"* *«ir" >^< *•<■ r * 

,W»W Vt lk» r«4rral A™i'« 
Aarxuuils C*ai*i«l«a 

♦4. /u-^t-r--"*^--*- » T T 1 Y Y Y Y Y Y Y 

W 0» (*«amx« tf S^w V1J. 
•flkiiBrU- 
41 n.r tf U n| «kH|l>|tf«»<k Y Y Y Y YYYYYYY 

II ■!«!■ t/J« »«»lkli •> P-1» 

(i) Dms m< »eM4 U\#t»-f»»»Vk.- 

mini. 

(VI Ii»<iii— »< "■ < " 
W t/W frn lk» n' l 'l'« f««» 

(c) u »4rk<4 «r Wfl U • <1— •* 



M. WU *-,!!««. U.OrfWtr***. BA BA BA BA BA BA BaBABA BA BA 



Y Y Y 



II 



t jt» '<V«U. v tqulparal «t>*/ 
l)Wi Ohm «n<r— «J b> 'u» IS. F» 
rWM lk«i Mck pviiM •'" *<*■ 
urilg Li* f^nu»#u«« W ***!*■ 
■••uJ I* IM ixlt M n > li t »•* 

l» larmNuJ »k)«cf U orjlltnw, 

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The Vote UNANIMOUS. More Chan the 2/3 required. 



99 



329 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 6. 1988 



ARTICLE 63. To see if the Town will vote to stop the School Committee 

from implementing a "Middle School" concept until September 1989 at MIDDLE 

SCHOOL 
the earliest. 

On petition of Edward M. Llpman and others. 

Article 63 was WITHDRAWN. 

ARTICLE 64. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Conservation 

Commission to acquire by purchase or gift or the Board of Selectmen CONSERVATION 

to take by eminent domain for conservation purposes, to asure the ACQUISITION 

MOORADIAN/ 
quality of the Town's water supply, under Massachusetts General Laws ARAKZLIAN 

Chapter 40, Section 8C, the fee or any lesser interest in all or 

part of the following described parcel of land located in the watershed 

of Fish Brook: 

Lot 3 of Assessors' Map 146, supposed to be owned by Anne 
Mooradlan and Sarkes Arakellan, containing 6 acres, more 
or less; 
said acquisition to be made by funds raised by taxation, by transfer 
from available funds, or by any combination of the foregoing; and 
to authorize and direct the Conservation Commission with the approval 
of the Board of Selectmen on behalf of the Town to enter into any 
agreement that it deems advantageous with the Commonwealth of Mass- 
achusetts, under the provisions of General Laws, Chapter 132A, Section 
11, for partial reimbursement of the costs of the acquisition of 
the above described land; or take any other action relative thereto. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Carl Byers. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY 
to approve Article 64 as printed in the warrant. 
The VOTE UNANIMOUS. More than the 2/3 required. 



ARTICLE 65. To see if the Town will vote to adopt the following 
by-law for the regulation of the proceedings at all annual and special 
i town meetings: 

Non-voters who have been admitted at Town Meeting, shall 
be positioned in an area on stage immediately behind the 
Moderator's station; only the Moderator, the Town Clerk and 
non-voters shall be seated on the stage. 



SEATING ON 



TOWN MEETING 



On petition of Andria C. Kalil and others. 
Article 65 was WITHDRAWN. 



ARTICLE 66. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Zoning Bylaw, 
Article VIII of the Town Bylaws, by adding a new subsection IV.B.51 
to read as follows: 

"51. Family day care home in a private residence where a 
resident of the premises provides day care on a regular basis 
for six (6) or fewer children, licensed by the Commonwealth 
of Massachusetts under the provisions of MGL Chapter 28A, 



FAMILY 
DAY CARE 



100 



*tfO 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 6, L988 

ARTICLE 66. (Cont. ) 

as amended. Family day care home shall not mean a private 
residence used for an informal cooperative arrangement among 
neighbors, friends or relatives, or the occasional care of 
children with or without compensation, 

SRA SRB SRC APT SC OP GB MU IG lA ID 

Y Y Y BA Y Y Y Y Y Y Y" 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to waive the 
reading of the article in its entirety. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by George Moran. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY to 
amend the Zoning Bylaw, Article VIII of the Town Bylaws, by adding 
a new subsection IV.B.51 to read as follows: 

"51. Family day care home in a private residence where a 
resident of the premises provides day care on a regular basis 
for six (6) or fewer children, licensed by the Commonwealth 
of Massachusetts under the provisions of MGL Chapter 28A, 
as amended. Family day care home shall not mean a private 
residence used for an informal cooperative arrangement among 
neighbors, friends, or relatives, or the occasional care 
of children with or without compensation, 

SRA SRB SRC APT SC OP GB MU IG IA ID 

Y Y Y BA Y Y Y Y Y Y Y" 



The VOTE UNANIMOUS. 



More than the 2/3 required. 



STANDING VOTE 

COUNTING 

PROCEDURE 



ARTICLE 67. To see if the Town will vote to adopt the following 
bylaw for the regulation of the proceedings at all annual and special 
Town Meetings: 

All standing votes shall be taken as follows: 

1. The assembly of voters shall be divided into a convenient 
number of clearly designated sections, with one teller for each 
section. 

2. The tellers, in turn, shall announce their separate tallies 
to the assembly and also shall submit them, in writing, to the 
chief teller . 

3. The Town Clerk shall be the chief teller who, after calculating 
the total tallies, shall submit them, in writing, to the Moderator. 



On petition of Margaret R. Cronin and others, 
Article 67 was DEFEATED. 



101 



33i 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 6, 1988 

ARTICLE 68. To see if the Town will voce to amend the Zoning Bylaw, 
Article VIII of the Town Bylaws, by adding a new subsection II. 30 
to read as follows: 

"30. Uaterbody or watercourse: Any natural or man-made stream, 
pond, lake, wetland, or other body of water and shall ipclude 

wet meadows, marshes, swamps, bogs and areas where ground DEFINITION 

, OF UATERBO DY/ 

water, flowing or standing surface water or ice provide a ,, „„„ — 

WATERCOURSE 

significant part of the supporting substrate for a plant com- 
munity for at least five months of the year, as further defined 
in the Uetlands Regulations (310 CMR 10.00), as amended." 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to waive the 

reading of the article in its entirety. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Carl Byers. 
Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY 

to amend the Zoning Bylaw, Article VIII of the Town Bylaws, by 

adding a new subsection II. 30 to read as follows: 

"30. Uaterbody or watercourse: Any natural or man-made stream, 
pond, lake, wetland, or other body of water and shall include 
wet meadows, marshes, swamps, bogs and areas where ground 
water, flowing or standing surface water or ice provide a 
significant part of the supporting substrate for a plant community 
for at least five months of the year, as further defined in 
the Wetlands Regulations (310 CMR 10.00), as amended." 

The VOTE UNANIMOUS. More than the 2/3 required. 

ARTICLE 69. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Zoning Bylaw, 
Article VIII of the Town Bylaws, by deleting subsection VI.P.5.b 
and substituting the following: 
"VI. P. 5. 

b. Any building, structure, land-disturbing activities, 
excavation or fill within fifty (50) feet of all waterbodles 
and watercourses as defined in this Bylaw; except for that 
which is necessary for the operation, modification, repair, 
replacement, or expansion of the Town's public drinking water 
supply system, and which will be consistent with the purposes 
set forth in Section VI. P. 1." 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to waive the 
reading of the article in its entirety. 

A report of the Andover Planning Board was read by Carl Byers. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded It was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY 
to amend the Zoning Bylaw, Article VIII of the Town Bylaws, by 
deleting subsection VI.P.5.b and substituting the following: 



WATERSHED 
SETBACKS 



102 



m 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 6, 1988 



ARTICLE 69. (Cont ■) 



"VI. P. 5. 

b. Any building, structure, land-disturbing activities, excavation 

or fill within fifty (50) feet of all waterbodies and watercourses 

as defined in this Bylaw; except for that which is necessary for 

the operation, modification, repair, replacement, or expansion 

of the Town's public drinking water supply system, and which will 

be consistent with the purposes set forth in Section VI. P. 1." 



The VOTE UNANIMOUS. 



More than the 2/3 required. 



DENIAL OF 
C0MPREH3N - 
SIVE PERMIT 
FUNDING 



ARTICLE 70. To see if the Town will vote to direct the town through 
the Board of Selectmen to recommend to the Commonwealth of Massachusetts 
that funding be denied for any comprehensive permit application if the 
Selectmen are presented with a petition signed by at least three hundred 
and fifty registered voters of the town requesting that denial. The 
recommendation for denial may only be overturned by a majority vote 
at the annual or a special town meeting. 

On petition of George Danneman, Jr., and others. 

Article 70 was DEFEATED. 



MASTER 
PLAN 



ARTICLE 71. To see if the Town will vote to require that an updated 
Master Plan for the Town of Andover shall be produced as authorized 
and intended by the enactment of Article 34 of the Annual Town Meeting 
of April 27, 1982 to replace the outdated 1965 Master Plan and to present 
such updated Master Plan in printed form to the Town no later than the 
1989 Annual Town Meeting. 

On petition of Dorothea A. Bakulski and others. 

A report of the Andover Planning Board was read by Michael Houghton. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 
71 as printed in the Warrant. 



VOCATIONAL 



ARTICLE 72. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to exchange land with the Greater Lawrence Regional Vocational 
Technical High School District. Said land is shown on a plan entitled, 
"The Town of Andover Plan of a Portion of River Road Showing Land Transfers 



SCHOOL LAND Between the Town of Andover and the Greater Lawrence Regional Vocational 
EXCHANGE Technical High School District; Scale 1" » 40'; January, 1988; John 
Avery, Jr., Town Engineer." 

A report of the Andover Planning Board was read by Carl Byers. 
Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to authorize the 
Board of Selectmen to exchange land with the Greater Lawrence Regional 
Vocational Technical High School District. Said land is shown on a 
plan entitled, "The Town of Andover Plan of a Portion of River Road 
Showing Land Transfers Between the Town of Andover and the Greater 
Lawrence Regional Vocational Technical High School District. 



103 



J>33 



ADJOURNSD ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 6, 1988 
ARTICLE 72. (Cont.) 

Said land is bounded and described as follows: 

Parcel A, Town of Andover to Greater Lawrence Regional Vocational 
Technical High School District. 

Beginning at a point at the land now or formerly of Nancy A. Godak 
and the Town of Andover Conservation Commission, 

thence southerly by land of the Town of Andover Conservation Commission 
two hundred seventy eig.it feet (278') more or less to a point. 

thence northwesterly by land of the Town of Andover two hundred 
ten feet (210') more or less to a point at the land now or formerly 
of Nancy A. Godak. 

thence northeasterly by land now or formerly of Nancy A. Godak 

two hundred sixteen feet (216') more or less to the point of beginning. 

Parcel A having an area of 29,200 square feet more or less. 

Being a portion of Town Assessors Map 143, lot 11 formerly owned 
by Paul F. & Cecile I. Kelley, Book 1193, page 757. 

Parcel B. Greater Lawrence Regional Vocational Technical High 
School District to the Town of Andover. 

Beginning at a point on the northerly line of River Road at land 
of the Town of Andover Conservation Commission said point being 
six feet (6') more or less southeasterly of a stone bound marking 
the westerly end of the 1941 County Layout #2671. 

thence southeasterly along a curve to the left of radius 1,000 feet 
one hundred forty nine feet (149') more or less to a stone bound. 

thence S 47 53 35 E four hundred sixty six feet (466') more or 
less to a point at land now or formerly of Russell G. Doyle. 

thence northeasterly thirteen feet (13') more or less by land now 
or formerly of Russell G. Doyle to a point. 

thence northwesterly six hundred sixty nine feet (669') more or 

less to a point at land of the Town of Andover Conservation Commission. 

thence southerly by land of the Town of Andover Conservation Commission 
eighty seven feet (87') more or less to the point of beginning. 

Having an area of 24,200 square feet more or less. 

And to include a temporary construction easement having an area 
of 31,300 square feet more or less. 

All as shown on a plan entitled "The Town of Andover Plan of a 
Portion of River Road Showing Land Transfers between the Town of 
Andover and the Greater Lawrence Regional Vocational Technical 
High School District; Scale 1" » 40': January, 1988; John Avery, Jr., 
Town Engineer." 

ARTICLE 73. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Town Manager 
and the Board of Selectmen to petition the Legislature for a Special 

Act authorizing the Conservation Commission to convey all or part RIVER ROAD 

* ..... . ... .,-, ' CONSERVATION 

of a certain parcel of land as shown on a plan entitled, River 

LiAoCjHEiIN 1 

Road, Route 1-93 to Lawrence City Line, Essex County; John Avery, j r . 
Engineer; dated August, 1986." 



104 



$8* 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 6, 1988 



ARTICLE 73. (Cont.) 



A report of the Andover Planning Board was read by Carl Byers. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to authorize the 
Manager and the Board of Selectmen to petition the Legislature for a 
Special Act authorizing the Conservation Commission to convey all or 
part of a certain parcel of land as shown on a plan entitled, "River 
Road, Route 1-93 to Lawrence City Line, Essex County: John Avery, Jr. 
Engineer; dated August, 1986. 

Said land is bounded and described as follows: 

Beginning at a point on the northerly line of River Road at 
land of the Greater Lawrence Regional Vocational Technical 
High School District said point being six feet (6') more or 
less southeasterly of a stone bound marking the westerly end 
of the 1941 County Layout #2671. 

thence northeasterly by land of the Greater Lawrence Regional 
Vocational Technical High School District eighty seven feet 
(87*) more or less to a point. 

thence northwesterly by land of the Town of Andover Conservation 
Commission twenty seven feet (27') more or less to a point. 

thence southwesterly by land of the Town of Andover eighty 
five feet (05') more or less to a point. 

thence southeasterly twenty two feet more or less to a stone 
bound marking the end of the 1941 County Layout / 26 7 1 and con- 
tinuing on a curve to the left of radius 1,000 feet fro six 
feet (6') more or less to the point of beginning. 

Being a portion of Town Assessors' Map 126, lot 2 deeded to 
the Town of Andover in Book 1828, page 156. Containing 1,720 
square feet more or less. 

As shown as Parcel C on a plan entitled "The Town of Andover, 
Plan of a Portion of River Road showing Land Transfers Between 
The Town of Andover and the Greater Lawrence Regional Vocational 
Technical High School District, Scale 1" ■ 40', January, 1988, 
John Avery, Jr., Town Engineer." 



VOCATIONAL 
SCHOOL 
GRANT 
ACCEPTANCE 



ARTICLE 74. To see if the Town will vote to approve the acceptance 
by the Greater Lawrence Regional Vocational Technical High School 
District of (1) Chapter 70A of the General Laws relating to an 
Equal Educational Opportunity Grant. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve 
Article 74 as printed in the warrant . 



CONSERVATION 
ACQUISITION - 
BERNARDIN 



ARTICLE 75. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Conservation 

Commission to acquire by purchase or gift for conservation purposes, 

to csure the quality of the Town's water supply, under Massachusetts 

General Laws Chapter 40, Section 8C , the fee or any lesser interest 

in all or part of the following described parcel of land located 

in the watershed of Fish Brook: 

Lot 7A of Assessors' Map 219, supposed to be owned by Richard 
A. and Doris A. Bernardln, containing 49,169 square feet, 
more or less; 



105 



33* 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 6, 1988 



ARTICLE 75. (Cont.) 

said acquisition to be made by funds raised by taxation, by transfer 
from available funds, or by any combination of the foregoing; and 
to authorize and direct the Conservation Commission with the approval 
of the Board of Selectmen on behalf of the Town to enter into any 
agreement that it deems advantageous with the Commonwealth of Massa- 
chusetts, under the provisions of General Laws, Chapter 132A, Section 
11, for partial reimbursement of the costs of the acquisition of 
the above described land; or take any other action relative thereto. 

A report of the Andover Planning Board was read by Carl Byers. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to authorize 
the Conservation Commission to acquire by purchase or gift for conser- 
vation purposes, to assure the quality of the Town's water supply, 
under Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 40, Section 8C , the fee 
or any lesser interest in all or part of the following described 
parcel of land located '.n the watershed of Fish Brook: 

Lot 7A of Assessors' Map 219, supposed to be owned by Richard 
A. and Doris A. Bernardln, containing 49,169 square feet, 
more or less; 

said acquisition to be made by funds raised by taxation, by transfer 
from available funds, or by any combination of the foregoing; and 
to authorize and direct the Conservation Commission with the approval 
of the Board of Selectmen on behalf of the Town to enter into any 
agreement that it deems advantageous with the Commonwealth of Mass- 
achusetts under the provisions of General Laws, Chapter 132A, Section 
11, for partial reimbursement of the costs of the acquisition of 
the above described land; or take any other action relative thereto. 

Said land is bounded and described as follows: 

Beginning at an iron pipe in the southerly line of Bailey Road 
at a drainage ditch approximately 225 feet from Haggetts Pond 
Road, 

Thence S 00 08 31 U along a drainage ditch four hundred twenty 
three feet (423.00) to an Iron pipe. 

Thence N 43 13 46 E one hundred forty eight and forty eight 
hundredths feet (148.3) to a point, 

Thence N 15 00 58 E two hundred ninety four and thirty five 
hundredths feet (294.35) to a point on the southerly line of 
Bailey Road. 

Thence westerly by a stone wall thirty seven and sixty two 
hundredths feet (37.62) to a point, 

Thence N 82 00 33 W along the southerly line of Bailey Road 
one hundred forty two and thirty eight hundredths feet (142.38) 
to the point of beginning 

Shown as Lot 1 containing 48,169 square feet on a plan entitled 
"Plan of Land located in Andover, Mass. Prepared for Richard 
A. Bernardln, Scale 1" = 40', June 12, 1985, Edward Shenker." 



106 



$&, 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 6, 1988 



ARTICLE 76. To see if the Town will vote to accept the provisions 
of Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 40, Section 21D, which 
allows the Town to use non-criminal procedures for the violation 
of any Town Bylaw or Regulation. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that the 
Town accept the provisions of Mass. G. L. Chapter 40 Section 21D 

NON-CRIMINAL which allows the Town Meeting to pass a by-law to set forth the 

PROCEDURES . . , , _ , 
non-criminal procedure for the violation of any Town By-Law or 

Regulation. 

The Regulation or Town By-Law, the enforcement and the fines 

are set forth below. 



DOG BY-LAW 

Fine Allowed: 
Enforcement Agent: 



Up to $200.00 
Dog Officer & 
Police Officer 



PUBLIC PARKS, WAYS, PLAYGROUNDS, AND PLACES 



Fine Allowed: 
Enforcement Agent: 



Up to $200.00 
Police Officers 



SNOW AND RECREATIONAL VEHICLES 

Fine Allowed: 
Enforcement Agent: 



Up to $200.00 
Police Officers 



SNOW AND ICE BY-LAW 

Fine Allowed: 
Enforcement Agent: 



Up to $200.00 
Police Officers 



SOLICITING BY-LAW 

Fine Allowed: 
Enforcement Agent: 



Up to $200.00 
Police Officers 



Any and all other regulations and Town by-laws not speci- 
fically enumerated herein shall be punishable by a fine 
not to exceed $200.00. 



TAXI-CAB RULES & REGULATIONS 

Fine Allowed: 
Enforcement Agent: 



Up to $200.00 
Police Officers 



ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGE BY-LAW 

Fine Allowed: 
Enforcement Agent: 

HUNTING BY-LAW 

Fine Allowed: 
Enforcement Agent: 



Up to $200.00 
Police Officers 



Up to $200.00 
Police Officers & 
Conservation Agents 



PEEPING BY-LAW 

Fine Allowed: 
Enforcement Agent: 



Up to $200.00 
Police Officers 



UNREGISTERED MOTOR VEHICLE BY-LAW 

Fine Allowed: 
Enforcement Agent: 



Up to $200.00 
Police Officers 



107 



■■3*7 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 6, L988 



ARTICLE 76. (Cont.) 

ZONING BY-LAW 

Fine Allowed: Up to S200.00 

Enforcement Agent: Building Inspector 

ANIMALS BY-LAW 

Fine Allowed: Up to S200.00 

Enforcement Agent: Animal Control Officer 

CONSERVATION LAND RULES AND REGULATIONS 

Fine Allowed: Up to $200.00 

Enforcement Agent Police Officer 

Conservation Agents 

ARTICLE 77. To see if the Town will vote to accept a preservation 
agreement and preservation restriclons on a parcel of land known 
as 5 Argilla Road, in said Andover, and described as Parcel 1, 
Executor's Deed to John J. Nolan. Said grant is subject to Mass- 

ABBOT ' S 

achusetts General Laws, Chapter 184, Sections 31 - 33. „ „ 

POND PRESER- 

VATION 

A report of the Andover Planning Board was read by Susan Stott . 

RESTRICTION 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to authorize 
the Board of Selectmen to accept a preservation agreement and preser- 
vation restrictions on a parcel of land known as 5 Argilla Road, 
in said Andover, and described as Parcel 1, Executor's Deed to 
John J. Nolan. Said grant is subject to Massachusetts General 
Laws, Chapter 184, Sections 31-33. 

Said land is bounded and described as follows: 

Parcel 1 

A certain parcel of land with the buildings and improvements 

thereto belonging situated in Andover, Essex County, Massachusetts 

and being shown as Lot #1 containing 7.06 acres of land, 

more or less, on a plan entitled "Plan of Land in Andover, 

Mass. as Surveyed for Sidney P. White" dated September 1975 

prepared by Clinton F. Goodwin, Registered Land Surveyor, 

said plan being duly recorded with Essex North District Registry 

of Deeds on December 31, 1975 as Plan No. 7345. There is 

excepted from said Lot 1, Lot IB containing 60,000 square 

feet of land, all as shown on a plan entitled "Plan of Land 

In Andover, Mass. Prepared for Sidney P. White" dated August 

5, 1982, Revised November 18, 1982 prepared by Nysten Engineering 

& Assoc., said plan being duly recorded with said Deeds as 

Plan No. 9012. Lot IB was conveyed to Douglas R. Mifflin et als, 

Trustees by deed duly recorded with said Deeds, Book 1622, 

Page 12. This Parcel 1 is to be conveyed together with the 

easement reserved over Lot IB in said deed. 



Upon motion made by Town Counsel Daniels and duly seconded 
it was VOTED to adjourn at 10:45 P.M. until Tuesday, April 12, 1988 
at 7:00 P.M. at the J. Everett Collins Performing Arts Center, 
Shawsheen Road . 



108 



3*f> 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 12, 1988 

The check list was used at the entrance and showed 1235 
Voters admitted to the meeting. 

The meeting was called to order at 7:13 P.M. by James D. Doherty, 
Moderator . 

ARTICLE 78. To see if the Town will vote to accept a perpetual 
easement for hydrological and maintenance purposes over a portion 
of land owned by Picwel Builders, Inc. Said land is recorded 
with the North Essex Registry of Deeds, Book 2242, Page 343. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Susan 
Stott . 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to authorize 
the Board of Selectmen to accept a pond easement on a parcel 
of land belonging to Picwel Builders, Inc. Said easement is 
part of the land recorded in Book 2242, Page 343, in the North 
Essex Registry of Deeds bounded and described as follows: 

Beginning at a point in the westerly line of Argilla 
Road three hundred fifty six and thirty seven hundredths 
feet (356.37 ') from the stone bound marking the end 
of the curve from Andover Street. 



ACCEPTANCE 

OF POND EASEMENT 



thence S 48 15 59 W forty six and sixty seven hundredths 
feet (46.67 ' ) to a point. 

thence S 22 12 37 E sixty and zero hundredths feet (60.00') 
to a point . 

thence S 47 16 31 E eighty five and zero hundredths feet 
(85.00' ) to a point . 

thence S 65 15 43 E one hundred ninety and zero hundredths 
feet (190.00') to a point. 

thence S 26 23 38 W thirty and one hundredth feet (30.01') 
to a point. 

thence N 65 15 43 W one hundred ninety three and eighty 
eight feet (193.88' ) 

thence N 47 16 31 W ninety six and forty two hundredths 
feet (96.42') to a point. 

thence N 22 12 37 W eighty seven and eighty six hundredths 
feet (87.86) to a point. 

thence N 48 15 59 E sixty seven and eighty seven hundredths 
feet (67.87') to a point in the westerly line of Argilla Road. 

thence S 41 44 02 E thirty and zero hundredths feet (30.00') 
along the westerly line of Argilla Xoad to the point 
of beginning. 

All as shown on a plan entitled "Plan of Land in Andover, 
Mass. of Abbot's Pond Condominium" dated November 6, 1987, 
by Dana F. Perkins & Associates, Inc. 



109 



33? 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL L2, 1988 

ARTICLE 79. To see if the Town will voce to authorize the Selectmen 

to accept a gift of land in fee in the following described parcel 

of land supposedly owned by the following: 

* Lot 2 on "Plan of Land in Andover, Mass. of Abbot's Pond Con- 
dominium," dated November 6, 1987, by Dana F. Perkins & Associates, 
Inc., civil engineers and surveyors, containing 19,336 square 
feet, more or less; subject to a drainage easement reserved 
to the Grantor as set forth on the above described plan. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Susan Stott. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to authorize 
the Board of Selectmen to accept a gift of land in fee in the following 
described parcel of land supposedly owned by the following: Lot 2 

on "Plan of Land in Andover, Mass. of Abbot's Pond Condominium," 

ACCEPTANCE 
dated November 6, 1987, by Dana F. Perkins & Associates, Inc., — 

Ur LU I L 

civil engineers and surveyors, containing 19,336 square feet, more 
or less: subject to a drainage easement reserved to the Grantor 
as set forth on the above described plan. 

Said land is bounded and described as follows: 

Beginning at a point in the westerly line of Argilla Road 

fifty and five hundredths feet (50.05*) northwesterly of 

a point marking the end of a radius curve off Andover Street. 

thence S 26 23 38 W fifty six and seventy nine hundredths 
feet (56.79') to a point. 

thence N 65 15 43 W one hundred ninety and zero hundredths 
feet (190.00") to a point. 

thence N 47 16 31 W eighty five and zero hundredths feet 
(85.00' ) to a point . 

thence N 22 12 37 W sixty and zero hundredths feet (60.00') 
to a point . 

thence N 48 75 59 E forty six and sixty seven hundredths 
feet (46.67') to a point in the westerly line of Argilla 
Road . 

thence S 41 44 02 E sixty one and seventy eight hundredths 
feet (61.78') to a point in the westerly line of Argilla 
Road . 

thence on a curve to the left of radius three hundred feet 
(300.00') a distance of one hundred fourteen and fifty 
two hundredths feet (114.52') to a point in the westerly 
line of Argilla Road. 

thence S 63 36 22 E one hundred thirty and two hundredths 
feet (130.00') to the point of beginning. 

Argilla Road Layout made in 1940 as County Layout #2654. 

Shown as lot 2 on a plan entitled Plan of Land in Andover, 
Mass. of Abbot's Pond Condominium, dated November 6, 1987, 
by Dana F. Perkins & Associates Inc. containing 19,336 
square feet . 



110 



3th 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 12, 1988 

ARTICLE 80. To see if the Town will voce Co auchorize Che Seleccmen 

Co accepc a gift of land in fee in che following described parcel of 

land supposedly owned by che following: 

Lot 1 on "Plan of Land in Andover, Mass. of Abboc ' s Pond 
Condominium," daced November 6, 1987, by Dana F. Perkins & 
Associates, Inc., civil engineers and surveyors, containing 
6,733 square feet, more or less; subject to a drainage easement 
reserved to the Grantor as set forth on the above described 
plan. 

A report of the Andover Planning Board was read by Susan Stott. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded, it was VOTED to authorize the 

Selectmen to accepc a glfc of land in fee in che following described 

parcel of land supposed Co be owned by che following: 

Beginning ac a point in che wescerly line of Argilla Road 
Marking che end of a radius curve off Andover Street; 

Thence on a curve to the right of radius sixty feet (60.00) 
a distance of ninety three and sixty one hundredths feet 
(93.61) to a point in the northerly line of Andover Street; 

Thence S 25 46 55 W eighteen and fifty four hundredths 

feet (18.54) to a point in the northerly line of Andover 
ACCEPTANCE Street; 
OF LOT 1 

Thence N 64 13 06 W one hundred ten and fourteen hundredths 

feet (110.14) to a point 

Thence N 26 23 38 E sixty eight and seventy nine hundredths 
feet (68.79) to a point in the westerly line of Argilla 
Road; 

Thence S 63 36 22 E fifty and five hundredths feet (50.05) 
to the point of beginning. 

Containing 6,733 square feet. 

Subject to a drainage easement described as follows: 

Beginning at a point in the westerly line of Argilla Road 
marking the end of a radius curve off Andover Street; 

Thence on a curve to the right of radius sixty feet (60.00) 
a distance of ninety three and sixty one hundredths feet 
' (93.61) to a poinc in che northerly line of Andover Screec. 

Thence S 25 46 55 W eighceen and fifcy four hundredchs 
(18.54) to a point in the northerly line of Andover Street. 

Thence N 64 13 06 U thirty five and zero hundredths feet 
(35.00) to a point. 

Thence N 25 46 54 E thirty and seventy seven hundredths 
feet (30.77) to a point. 

Thence N 09 22 22 W forty five and eighty seven hundredths 
feet (45.87) to the point of beginning; 

Argilla Road laid out by County as Layout #2654 
Andover Street laid out by County as Layout #2655 

All as shown as Lot 1 on a plan entitled "Plan of Land 
in Andover, MA., of Abbot's Pond Condominium" dated 
November 6, 1987, by Dana F. Perkins & Associates, Inc. 



Ill 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 12, 1988 

ARTICLE 81 . To see if che Town will vote to authorize the Board 

of Selectmen to make rules and orders for the regulation of carriages 

and vehicles used for hire as authorized by Massachusetts General 

TAXI 
Laws, Chapter 40. Section 22. REGULATIONS 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to authorize 

the Board of Selectmen to make rules and orders for the regulation 

of carriages and vehicles used for hire as authorized by Massachusetts 

General Laws, Chapter 40, Section 22. 

ARTICLE 82. To see if the Town will vote to adopt the following 

by-law for the regulation of the proceedings at all annual and ARTICLES TO 

special town meetings: BE MOVED 

AS PRINTED 
All warrant articles must be moved as printed in the warrant. 

On petition of Zeff Maruslch and others. 
Article 82 was WITHDRAWN. 

ARTICLE 83. To see if the Town will vote to adopt the following 

bylaw for the regulation of the proceedings at all annual and RECONSIDERATION 

special Town Meetings: OF TOWN MEETING 

VOTES 
The Moderator shall permit a motion to reconsider a subject 

that has been voted upon if, immediately following the vote, 

it is determined that a quorum does not exist; the reconsideration 

to be the first order of business at the next session of 

the Town Meeting. 

On petition of Selwyn N. Blake, Jr., and others. 
Article 83 was DEFEATED . 

ARTICLE 84. To see if the Town will vote to adopt the following 
bylaw for the regulation of the proceedings at all Annual and DISSOLVING 
Special Town Meetings: TOWN MEETING 

No annual or special Town Meeting shall be dissolved until 
all of the articles contained in the warrant for such meeting 
shall have been acted upon thereat. 

On petition of Robert E. Brennan and others. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to amend 
Article II of the Town By-Laws by adding the following section: 

Section 7. Dissolving Town Meeting 

No annual or special town meeting shall be dissolved until 
all of the articles contained in the warrant for such meeting 
shall have been acted upon thereat. 

Article 84 passed by a MAJORITY VOTE. A quorum was present. 



112 



30, 



RE20NING 
BUXTON COURT 
& NORTH MAIN 
STREET 
IG TO SRA 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 12, 1988 

ARTICLE 85. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Zoning 
Bylaw, Article VIII of the Town Bylaws, and its accompanying zoning 
map, as follows: 

(1) Buxton Court Rezoning 

That the following tract of land in the Town of Andover 
is hereby changed from an Industrial G use district 
to a Single Residence A use district, namely that 
area shown on Town of Andover Assessors' Map 38 within 
the following described bounds, which shall be shown 
on the Zoning Map of Andover: 

Beginning at the northwest corner of lot 35 and running 
southwesterly along the western boundary to the south- 
west corner of lot 35; thence easterly along the 
southern bounday of lot 35 to the northwest corner 
of lot 34; thence southerly along the western boundary 
of lot 34 to its intersection with lot 31; thence 
westerly along the northern boundary of lot 31 to 
the northwest corner of lot 31; thence southerly 
70 feet along the western boundary of lot 31, thence 
easterly 30 feet along the western boundary of lot 
31; thence southerly along the western boundary of 
lot 31 to its intersection with the northeast corner 
of lot 20; thence westerly along the northern boundary 
of lot 20 to the northwest corner of lot 20; thence 
southerly along the western boundary of lot 20 to 
the northeast corner of Buxton Court; thence westerly 
along the northern boundary of Buxton Court to its 
centerline; thence southerly along the centerline 
of Buxton Court to a point opposite the northeast 
corner of lot 16; thence westerly across Buxton Court 
to the northeast corner of lot 16; thence westerly 
along the northern boundary of lot 16 to its inter- 
section with lot 14; thence southerly along the eastern 
boundary of lot 14 to the centerline of Lewis Street; 
thence easterly along the centerline of Lewis Street 
to a point opposite the southeast corner of lot 25; 
thence northerly along the eastern boundary of lots 
25, 23, 22, 21, and 20 to the southwest corner of 
lot 31; thence easterly along the southern boundary 
of lot 31 to its intersection with North Main Street; 
thence northerly along the eastern boundary of lots 
31, 34, and 35 to the southeast corner of lot 36; 
thence westerly along the northern boundary of lot 

35 to the point of beginning. 
i 

(2) North Main Street Rezoning 

That the following tract of land in the Town of Andover 
is hereby changed from an Industrial G use district 
to a Single Residence A use district, namely that 
area shown on Town of Andover Assessors' Map 54 within 
the following described bounds; which shall be shown 
on the Zoning Map of Andover: 

Beginning at the northwest corner of lot 10 and running 

southeasterly along the western boundary of lots 

10, 9, 8, and 7 to the Intersection with lot 6; thence 

easterly along the southern boundary of lot 7 to 

the southeast corner of lot 7; thence northwesterly 

along the eastern boundary of lots 7, 8, 9, and 10 

to the northeast corner of lot 10; thence westerly 

along the northern boundary of lot 10 to the point 

of beginning. 



113 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 12, 1988 

ARTICLE 85. (Cont.) 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED Co waive Che 
reading of che Arcicle in its entirety. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Michael 
Houghton. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to amend che 
Zoning Bylaw, Article VIII of the Town Bylaws and it accompanying 
zoning map, as follows: 

(1) Buxton Court Rezoning 

That the following tract of land In the Town of Andover 
is hereby changed from an Industrial G use district 
to a Single Residence A use district, namely that 
area shown on Town of Andover Assessors' Map 38 within 
the following described bounds, which shall be shown 
on the Zoning Map of Andover: 

Beginning ac che norchwesc corner of loc 35 and running 
souchwescerly alo.ig che western boundary to Che south- 
wesc corner of loc 35; chence easterly along the 
southern bounday of lot 35 to the northwest corner 
of lot 34; thence southerly along the western boundary 
of lot 34 to its intersection with lot 31; thence 
westerly along Che norchern boundary of loc 31 to 
the northwest corner of lot 31; thence southerly 
70 feet along the western boundary of lot 31, thence 
easterly 30 feec along che wescern boundary of loc 
31; thence soucherly along che wescern boundary of 
loc 31 to lcs interseccion wich che norcheasc corner 
of loc 20; chence wescerly along the northern boundary 
of lot 20 to the northwest corner of lot 20; thence 
southerly along the western boundary of loc 20 Co 
che norcheasc corner of Buxton Courc; chence wescerly 
along che norchern boundary of Buxcon Courc co Its 
cencerllne; Chence soucherly along che cencerline 
of Buxcon Courc Co a poinc opposice che norcheasc 
corner of lot 16; thence westerly across Buxton Court 
to the northeast corner of lot 16; thence wescerly 
along che norchern boundary of lot 16 to its Inter- 
section with lot 14; thence southerly along the eastern 
boundary of lot 14 to the centerline of Lewis Street; 
thence easterly along the centerline of Lewis Street 
to a point opposite the southeast corner of lot 25; 
thence northerly along the eastern boundary of lots 
25, 23, 22, 21, and 20 to the southwest corner of 
lot 31; thence easterly along the southern boundary 
of lot 31 to its intersection with North Main Street; 
thence northerly along the eastern boundary of lots 
31, 34, and 35 to the southeast corner of lot 36; 
thence westerly along the northern boundary of lot 
35 to the point of beginning. 

(2) North Main Street Rezoning 

That the following tract of land in the Town of Andover 
is hereby changed from an Industrial G use district 
to a Single Residence A use district, namely that 
area shown on Town of Andover Assessors' Map 54 within 
the following described bounds; which shall be shown 
on the Zoning Map of Andover: 



J& 



114 



3& 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 12, 1988 

ARTICLE 85 (Cont.) 

Beginning at the northwest corner of lot 10 and running 
southeasterly along the western boundary of lots 10, 9, 
8, and 7 to the intersection with lot 6; thence easter- 
ly along the southern boundary of lot 7 to the south- 
east corner of lot 7; thence northwesterly along 
the eastern boundary of lots 7, 8, 9, and 10 to the 
northeast corner of lot 10; thence westerly along 
the northern boundary of lot 10 to the point of beginning. 



The VOTE 



YES - 533 NO - 18. 



More than the 2/3 required, 



YIELDING THE 
FLOOR 



ARTICLE 86. To see if the Town will vote to adopt the following 
bylaw for the regulation of the proceedings at all annual and special 
Town Meetings: 

Any member of the Town Meeting who speaks to a subject 

under consideration, shall be given, if he or she so requests, 

the privilege of yielding the floor for the purpose of 

allowing any other Town Meeting member or members in the 

room to pose questions or to present points of view pertaining 

to the subject under consideration, while retaining the 

floor to respond to such questions and points of view. 

Oil petition of Selwyn N. Blake, Jr. 



Article 86 was DEFEATED. 



and others. 



ZONING 
BYLAW- 
HOME 
OCCUPATIONS 



ARTICLE 87. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Zoning 
Bylaw, Article VIII of the Town Bylaws, by deleting subsection 
IV.B.38 in its entirety and adding new subsections IV.B.38B 
and 38C as follows: 
"IV. B. 

38B. Use of a portion of a primary dwelling by a resident 
of the premises as an office, studio, classroom or workroom 
for the conduct of a business or occupation for profit, 
subject to all of the following conditions: 

(a) Such a use shall be clearly incidental and secondary 
to the use of the premises for dwelling purposes; 

i 

(b) There shall be no exterior indication of such use 
(no exterior storage of materials or equipment, 

no signs, no display of goods or wares) or variation 
from the residential character of the premises; 

(c) All employee and/or business-related parking shall 
be located off-street; 

(d) There shall be no more than one non-resident co- 
worker or employee; 

(e) Any products sold must be produced or assembled 
on the premises; 

(f) Any instruction given shall be limited to a maximum 
of three (3) students at a time; 

(g) Contact with non-student clients shall be by telephone 
or off-premises meeting only. 



115 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 12, 1988 

ARTICLE 87. (Cont ■ ) 

SRA SRB SRC APT SC OP GB MU IG I A ID 
Y Y Y N NNYYYYN 
38C . The conduce of a business or occupation as in paragraph 
38B above, except that one or more of the basic criteria may 
be specifically altered within the limits stated below upon 
issuance of a Special Permit to the resident of the property 
by the Zoning Board of Appeals in accordance with Section 
VIII. C. of the Zoning Bylaw: 

(a) The business or occupation may be conducted on the 
residential premises in a location other than the 
primary dwelling; 

(b) No more than three non-residents shall be co-workers 
or employees of the business; 

(c) Instruction may be given to up to twelve (12) students 
at a time; 

(d) Business may be conducted with cllent(s) on premises. 
SRA SRB SRC APT SC OP GB MU IG IA ID 

BA BA 8A N N N BA BA BA BA N" 

Upon motion made and duly seconded It was VOTED to waive the" 
reading of the article in its entirety. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by George Moran. 

Subsection 38B was acted upon separately from Subsection 38C 
and was DEFEATED. 

The VOTE YES - 488 NO - 314 Less than the 2/3 required. 

Subsection 38C was then WITHDRAWN . 

ARTICLE 88. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Conservation 



JY& 



Commission to acquire by purchase or gift for conservation purposes, 
under Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 40, Section 8C , the fee 
or any lesser Interest in all or part of the following described 



under Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 40, Section 8C , the fee CONSERVATION 

ACQUISITION- 
L00SIGIAN 

parcel of land: 

Lot 17 of Assessors' Map 198, supposed to be owned by the Al-Jo 
Realty Trust; containing 13.33 acres, more or less. 

said acquisition to be made by funds raised by taxation, by transfer 
from available funds, or by any combination of the foregoing; and 
to authorize and direct the Conservation Commission with the approval 
of the Board of Selectmen on behalf of the Town to enter into any 
agreement that it deems advantageous with the Commonwealth of Mass- 
achusetts, under the provisions of General Laws, Chapter 132A, 
Section 11, for partial reimbursement of the costs of the acquisition 
of the above described land; or take any other action relative thereto. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Carl Byers. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to authorize 

the Conservation Commission to acquire by purchase or gift for 

conservation purposes, under Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 

40, Section 8C , the fee or any lesser Interest in all or part of 

the following described parcel of land: 

Lot 17 of Assessors' Map 198, supposed to be owned by the Al-Jo 
Realty Trust; containing 13.33 -acres, more or less. 



116 



m 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 12 , 1988 



REMOVAL OF 
BOARD OR 
COMMITTEE 
MEMBERS 



TOWN 
MEETING 
APPROVAL OF 



ARTICLE 88. (Cont . ) 

said acquisition to be made by funds raised by taxation, by transfer 

from available funds, or by any combination of the foregoing; and to 

authorize and direct the Conservation Commission with the approval of 

the Board of Selectmen on behalf of the Town to enter into any agreement 

that it deems advantageous with the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 

under the provisions of General Laws, Chapter 132A, Section 11, for 

partial reimbursement of the costs of the acquisition of the above 

described land; or take any other action relative thereto. 

a certain lot of land situated on the northerly side 
of that road in said Andover which leads from the Osgood 
School House and bounded as follows, to wit: 

Beginning at the southeasterly corner at a stone wall, 
thence westerly nine hundred and fifteen (915) feet more 
or less along Bellevue Road to land now or formerly of 
one Harrington; thence northerly nine hundred and twenty- 
five (925) feet more or less along land of said Harrington 
and land now or formerly of Stickney, to Lowell Street; 
thence easterly on Lowell Street one hundred and ten (110) , 
feet, more or less; thence southerly one hundred and fifty 
(150) feet by land of the grantor; thence easterly one 
hundred and twenty-five (125) feet by land of said grantor, 
parallel with said Lowell Street; t.ience northerly twenty- 
five (25) feet by said land of grantor; thence easterly 
one hundred (100) feet by land of said grantor, parallel 
with said Lowell Street; thence northerly to said Lowell 
STreet one hundred and twenty-five (125) feet, by land 
of said grantor; thence along Lowell Street one hundred 
and ninety-five (195) feet in an easterly direction to 
stone wall; thence southerly along said stone wall eight 
hundred and twenty-eight (828) feet more or less to a point 
of beginning. 

This conveyance is subject to all easements, right 
of ways, and restrictions that are on record. 

For our title deed of Edward S. Hardy, recorded in Essex 
Registry of Deeds, Northern District, Book 689, Page 364. 

ARTICLE 89 . To see if the Town will vote to amend the Andover Town 

Charter by adding the following new section 3(e): 

3(e) The Town Manager may remove any unpaid member 
of a town board or town committee only for Just cause 
after a hearing before the Board of Selectmen, written 
notice of which shall be given 3aid person at least 
fourteen days prior to the date of the hearing. The 
hearing may be conducted in a public or closed session, 
at the option of the person to be removed. The person 
may be removed only if a majority of the Selectmen 
approve the decision of the Town Manager. 

On petition of Vincent G. LeGendre and others. 

Article 89 was DEFEATED . 

ARTICLE 90 . To see if the Town will vote to prohibit the town of 
Andover from filing a comprehensive permit for affordable housing 
and from selling or giving land to another party to file for such 



COMPREHEN- a permit, or permitting another party to file such a permit on land 



SIVE PERMITS, 



the ;own controls or ahs taken by gift, purchase or eminent domain, 
unless the final plans for the development cf that parcel of land 
have been presented to town meeting and appoved by a two-thirds 
majority of voters at that time. 
On petition of Dorothea A. Bakulski and others. 
Article 90 was DEFEATED. 



117 



*? 



CLOSURE 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 12, 1988 

ARTICLE 91. To see if the Town will voce to adopt the following 

bylaw for the reguation of the proceedings at all annual and special 

Town Meetings: 

Closure shall require a motion from the floor and a two-thirds 
vote, and shall not be permitted until at least three voters 
in favor of a motion and three voters opposed to it have been 
given the opportunity to obtain the floor and speak. 

On petition of Selwyn N. Blake, Jr., and others. . 
Article 91 was DEFEATED . 

ARTICLE 92. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Zoning Bylaw, 

Article VIII of the Town Bylaws, by adding a new subsection 11.29 ..„„,...„ 

Dhr IN 1 X ION 

to read as follows: OF GROSS 

o c u u i FLOOR AREA 
29. Gross Floor Area: The sum of the gross horizontal areas 

of the several floors of a building measured from the exterior 
face of exterior walls, or from the centerline of a wall separating 
two buildings, but not including Interior parking spaces, 
loading space for motor vehicles, or any space where floor- 
to-ceiling height is less than six feet." 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Carl Byers. 
Article 92 was WITHDRAWN . 

ARTICLE 93. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Zoning 
Bylaw, Article VIII of the Town Bylaws, as follows: 

(1) By deleting subsection IV.B.50 and substituting the following: 

"IV.B.50. Communications Structure, which shall be subject 

to the provisions of Section VI. N. of this Bylaw S ATELLITE DISH 

REGULATIONS 

a. Tower for securing amateur communication antenna(s) de- 
signed to service the principal use. 

b. Dish antenna, which is a device Incorporating a reflective 
surface that is bar configured or is solid or open mesh in 
the shape of a shallow dish, cone, horn or cornucopia. Such 
device shall be used to transmit and/or receive radio or 
electromagnetic waves between terrestrially and/or orbitally 
based uses. 

50a. SRA SRB SRC APT SC OP GB MU IG IA ID 

BA BA BA N BA N N N N BA BA 
50b. BA BA BA BA BA BA BA BA BA BA BA" , and 

(2) By deleting subsection VI. N. and substituting the following: 

"VI .N. Communications Structure: A Special Permit for the 
installation of either: (a) a tower to secure amateur communi- 
cation antenna(s), or (b) a dish antenna, may be granted by 
the Board of Appeals in districts where authorized by Section 
IV.B.50, provided that the following are complied with: 



118 



M 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 12, 1988 
ARTICLE 93. (Cont. ) 

1. Plan Requirements 

a. A site plan certified by a Registered Land Surveyor 
or Registered Professional Engineer indicating the dimen- 
sions of the lot, and the proposed communications structure 
location and height and distances to property lines, 
existing and/or proposed building locations, existing 
and/or proposed overhead utility lines, proposed screening 
treatment, and such other reasonable Information as the 
Zoning Board may require to properly review the merit 

and safety of the proposed structure. 

b. A construction plan indicating manufacturer's speci- 
fications for the structure's materials, construction 
details, and details for footing and guying. 

c. If the structure is intended to secure communications 
transmission equipment, the applicant shall provide evidence 
of a valid Federal Communications Commission license appli- 
cable to the proposed communication system. 

2. Design Requirements 

a. Location 

(1) In SRA, SRB, and SRC districts, the communication 
structure shall be ground -mounted ; 

(2) In SRA, SRB, and SRC districts, the communications 
structure shall be located in the rear yard only subject 
to setback requirements set forth below. 

b. Setbacks 

(1) For purposes of public safety, a tower shall not 
be erected nearer to any property line than a distance 
equal to the vertical height of the tower inclusive 

of its appurtenant devlce(s) measured at the mean fin- 
ished grade of the tower base; 

(2) Setback requirements for dish antenna shall be 
the same as those for accessory buildings. 

c. Height 

(1) The height of a dish antenna shall be limited to 
a maximum of eighteen (18) feet, measured from the 
mean finished grade of the base for ground-mounts and 
from the peak of the roof for roof -mounts; 

(2) The height of a tower, Inclusive of its appurtenant 
devices, shall not exceed one hundred (100) feet; 

(3) In SRA, SRB, and SRC districts a dish antenna shall 
not be mounted on a tower. 

d. Buffering 

(1) Recognizing the need to leave the reception window 
unobstructed, the communication structure shall be 
sited and screened to provide visual buffering from 
adjacent ways and residential lots; 



119 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 12, 1988 
ARTICLE 93. (Cont.) 



(2) A combination of berming, fencing, landscaping, 
and architectural and natural features may be required 
by the Zoning Board to screen the base and the non- 
reception window sides of the structure to a height 
of at least six (6) feet. 

e. Safety 

(1) The communications structure shall be located and 
screened in a manner which Inhibits unauthorized access; 

(2) The Zoning Board may require a fence or locked 

gate surounding the base of the communications structure 
at a height determined by the Board to be necessary 
to restrict unauthorized access. 

f. Appearance 

(1) No portion of the communications structure shall 
at any time be utilized as a sign or have signage at- 
tached to it, other than signs bearing safety warnings, 
such signs not to exceed four square (4) feet in area. 

3. Construction Requirements 

a. A building permit shall be required for the installation 
of a communications structure; 

b. The application for the building permit shall be 
accompanied by engineering documentation that the install- 
ation conforms to the structural and safety requirements 
of the Building Code. 

4. Operating Requirements 

a. The communications structure shall be maintained in 

a manner that ensures its continued performance and safety; 

b. It shall be the responsibility of the owner of a tower 
to annually inform the Inspector of Buildings, in writing, 
that the tower and all devices are in good operating condi- 
tion and in continued use; 

c. A communications structure shall be dismantled by the 
applicant if: 

(1) The use of the communications structure and its 
devices Is discontinued for a period of two (2) years; or 

(2) The Inspector of Buildings determines the structure 
to be structurally unsound and a danger to life and 
limb. 

5. Special Permit Procedures 

a. All requirements of Section VIII. C. of this Bylaw 
"Special Permits" shall be met; 

b. A Special Permit for a tower is not transferable. 
Within 120 days of the transfer of tho lot upon which 
the tower is situated, the new owner shall either apply 
for a new Special Permit or dismantle the tower; 

c. A Special Permit issued for a dish antenna shall be 
transferable and shall run with the land." 



3ft 



120 



3&. 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 12, 1988 



ARTICLE 93. (Cont . ) 



Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to waive the 
reading of the article in its entirety. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Donald 
Ellsworth. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY 
to amend the Zoning Bylaw, Article VIII of the Town Bylaws, as 
follows: 

(1) By deleting subsection IV.B.50 and substituting the following: 

"IV.B.50. Communications Structure, which shall be subject 
to the provisions of Section VI. N. of this Bylaw 

a. Tower for securing amateur communication antenna(s) de- 
signed to service the principal use. 

b. Dish antenna, which is a device incorporating a reflective 
surface that is bar configured or is solid or open mesh in 
the shape of a shallow dish, cone, horn or cornucopia. Such 
device shall be used to transmit and/or receive radio or 
electromagnetic waves between terrestrially and/or orbitally 
based uses. 

50a. SRA SRB SRC APT SC OP GB MU IG IA ID 
BA BA BA N BA N N N N BA BA 

50b. BA BA BA BA BA BA BA BA BA BA BA" , and 

(2) By deleting subsection VI. N. and substituting the following: 

"VI. N. Communications Structure: A Special Permit for the 
installation of either: (a) a tower to secure amateur communi- 
cation antenna(s), or (b) a dish antenna, may be granted by 
the Board of Appeals In districts where authorized by Section 
IV.B.50, provided that the following are complied with: 

1. Plan Requirements 

a. A site plan certified by a Registered Land Surveyor 
or Registered Professional Engineer indicating the dimen- 
sions of the lot, and the proposed communications structure 

, location and height and distances to property lines, 
existing and/or proposed building locations, existing 
and/or proposed overhead utility lines, proposed screening 
treatment, and such other reasonable information as the 
Zoning Board may require to properly review the merit 
and safety of the proposed structure. 

b. A construction plan indicating manufacturer's speci- 
fications for the structure's materials, construction 
details, and details for footing aid guying. 

c. If the structure is Intended to secure communications 
transmission equipment, the applicant shall provide evidence 
of a valid Federal Communications Commission license appli- 
cable to the proposed communication system. 



121 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 12, 1988 



ARTICLE 93. (Cont.) 



3*f 



2. Design Requirements 

a. Location 

(1) In SRA, SRB, and SRC districts, the communication 
structure shall be ground-mounted; 

(2) In SRA, SRB, and SRC districts, the communications 
structure shall be located in the rear yard only subject 
to setback requirements set forth below. 

b. Setbacks 

(1) For purposes of public safety, a tower shall not 
be erected nearer to any property line than a distance 
equal to the vertical height of the tower inclusive 

of its appurtenant devlce(s) measured at the mean fin- 
ished grade of the tower base; 

(2) Setback requirements for dish antenna shall be 
the same as those for accessory buildings. 

c. Height 

(1) In SRA, SRB and SRC districts , the height of a dish 
antenna shall be limited to a maximum of eighteen (18) 
feet, measured from the mean finished grade of the base 
for ground mounts; 

(2) In all other zoning districts, the height of a dish 
antenna shall be limited to a maximum of twenty-five 
(25) feet, measured from the mean finished grade of the 
base of ground-mounts and from the peak of the roof 

for roof-mounts; 



(3) The height of a tower, inclusive of its appurte- 
nant devices, shall not exceed one hundred (100) feet; 

(4) In SRA, SRB and SRC districts, a dish antenna shall 
not be mounted on a tower. 

d. Buffering 

(1) Recognizing the need to leave the reception window 
unobstructed, the communication structure shall be 
sited and screened to provide visual buffering from 
adjacent ways and residential lots; 

(2) A combination of berming, fencing, landscaping, 
and architectural and natural features may be required 
by the Zoning Board to screen the base and the non- 
reception window sides of the structure to a height 

of at least six (6) feet. 

e. Safety 

(1) The communications structure shall be located and 
screened in a manner which inhibits unauthorized access; 

(2) The Zoning Board may require a fence or locked 

gate surounding the base of the communications structure 
at a height determined by the Board to be necessary 
to restrict unauthorized access. 

f. Appearance 

(1) No portion of the communications structure shall 
at any time be utilized as a sign or have signage at- 
tached to it, other than signs bearing safety warnings, 
such signs not to exceed four square (4) feet in area. 



122 



JW 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 12, 1988 



JUNKED 
CARS 



ARTICLE 93 (Cont. ) 



3. Construction Requirements 

a. A building permit shall be required for the installation 
of a communications structure; 

b. The application for the building permit shall be 
accompanied by engineering documentation that the install- 
ation conforms to the structural and safety requirements 
of the Building Code. 

4. Operating Requirements 

a. The communications structure shall be maintained in 

a manner that ensures its continued performance and safety; 

b. It shall be the responsibility of the owner of a tower 
to annually inform the Inspector of Buildings, in writing, 
that the tower and all devices are in good operating condi- 
tion and in continued use; 

c. A communications structure shall be dismantled by the 
applicant if: 

(1) The use of the communications structure and its 
devices is discontinued for a period of two (2) years; or 

(2) The Inspector of Buildings determines the structure 
to be structurally unsound and a danger to life and 
limb. 

j. Special Permit Procedures 

a. All requirements of Section VIII. C. of this Bylaw 
''Special Permits" shall be met; 

b. A Special Permit for a tower is not transferable. 
Within 120 days of the transfer of the lot upon which 
the tower is situated, the new owner shall either apply 
for a new Special Permit or dismantle the tower; 

c. A Special Permit issued for a dish antenna shall be 
transferable and shall run with the land." 

i 

The VOTE was UNANIMOUS. More than the 2/3 required. 



ARTICLE 94 . To see if the Town will vote to amend the Zoning Bylaw, 

Article VIII of the Town Bylaws, as follows: 

(1) By deleting subsection IV.B.29.(e) in its entirety and substituting 
the following: 

"IV.B.29. 

(e) Junk or scrap yard, which shall mean a lot 
used for the storage of any worn-out, cast-off or discarded 
material ready for destruction or collected for salvage or 
conversion to some use 



123 



m 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 12, 1988 



ARTICLE 94. (Cont.) 



(f) Storage in the open of more than one unregistered vehicle 
or registered vehicle not in condition for travel. The one un- 
registered or non-working motor vehicle permitted shall be stored 
so that It is not visible from any way or from any residential 
property which abuts the lot on which the motor vehicle is 
stored", and 

(2) By renumbering subsection IV.B.29.(f) and (g) as IV.B.29.(g) and 
(h) respectively. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Donald Ellsworth. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to waive the reading 
of the article in its entirety. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY to amend 
the Zoning Bylaw, Article VIII of the Town Bylaws, as follows: 

(1) By deleting subsection IV.B.29.(e) in its entirety and substi- 
tuting the following: 

"IV.B.29. 

(e) Junk, or scrap yard, which shall mean a lot used for the 
storage of any worn-out, cast-off or discarded material ready 
for destruction or collected for salvage or conversion to some 
use 

(f) Storage in the open of more than one unregistered vehicle 
or registered vehicle not in condition for travel. The one 
unregistered or non-working motor vehicle permitted shall be 
stored so that it is not visible from any way or from any res- 
idential property which abuts the lot on which the motor vehicle 
is stored", and 

(2) By renumbering subsection IV.B.29.(f) and (g) as IV.B.29.(g) and 
(h) respectively. 



The VOTE UNANIMOUS. 



More than the 2/3 required, 



ARTICLE 95. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Zoning 
Bylaw, Article VIII of the Town Bylaws, as follows: 

(1) By adding the following subsection 11A to Section IV. B., 
Table of Use Regulations: 

"11A. Convenience Store, which shall mean commercial 
establishment whose principal purpose is to serve a variety 
of day-to-day domestic or personal consumption needs, in- 
cluding but not limited to the sale of all or one of the 
following items: household goods, meat or food products, 
bakery goods, newspapers, periodicals and pharmaceuticals. 
Such establishment: a) not to exceed a usable floor area 
of 3500 square feet for retail use, b) having extended 
hours of operation, and c) having a high turnover of cus- 
tomers per hour 

SRA SRB SRC APT SC OP GB MU IG IA ID 

N N N N N N BA BA N N N", and 



CONVENIENCE 
STORES 



124 



3*f 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 12, 1988 



ARTICLE 95. (Cone. ) 



(2) By amending Section VI.A.4.J, Table of Off-Screec 
Parking Requirements, by inserting the words ", convenience 
store" after the words "personal or consumer service 
establishment". 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to waive 
the reading of the article in its entirety. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Michael 
Houghton. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY 
to amend the Zoning Bylaw, Article VIII of the Town Bylaws, 
as follows: 

(1) By adding the following subsection 11A to Section IV. B. , 
Table of Use Regulations: 



"HA. Convenience Stor 
establishment whose pri 
of day-to-day domestic 
but not limited to the 
items: household goods, 
newspapers, periodicals 
and beverages. This do 



e, which shall mean commercial 
nclple purpose is to serve a variety 
or personal consumption needs, including 
sale of all or one of the following 
meat or food products, bakery goods, 
, pharmaceuticals, dairy products, 
es not include the sale of alcoholic 



beverages . Such establ 
floor area of 3500 squa 
extended hours of opera 
of customers per hour. 



ishment: a) not to exceed a usable 
re feet for retail use, b) having 
tion, and c) having a high turnover 



SRA SRB SRC APT SC OP GB MU IG IA ID 

N N N N N N BA BA N N N", and 



(2) By amending Section VI. A. 4. J, Table of Off-Street Parking 
Requirements, by inserting the words ", convenience store" after 
the words "personal or consumer service establishment". 



The VOTE UNANIMOUS. 



More than the 2/3 required. 



LAND GIFT 
ACCEPTANCE - 
MARRYAT 
PARCEL 



ARTICLE 96. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the 

Selectmen to accept a gift of land in fee in the following 

described parcel of land: 

Lot 81 of Assessors' Map 139, supposedly owned by 
Albert H. Marryat and Mona M. Marryat . 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Carl 
Byers . 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to authorize 

the Selectmen to accept a gift of land in fee in the following 

described parcel of land: 

Lot 81 of Assessors' Map 139, supposedly owned by Albert 
H. Marryat and Mona M. Marryat. 



125 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 12, 1988 



3& 



ARTICLE 97, 



To see if the Town will vote to adopt the following 



MODERATOR'S 
DISCUSSIONS 



bylaw for the regulation of the proceedings at all annual and 

special Town Meetings: 

The Town Moderator shall hold all discussions, in which 
he participates, openly and audibly during the time that 
Town Meeting is in session. 

On petition of Selwyn N. Blake, Jr., and others. 

Article 97 was DEFEATED. 

ARTICLE 98. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board 

of Selectmen to accept a gift of land in fee in the following described 

parcel of land: 

The southern portion of Lot 18 of Assessors' Map 219, supposedly 
owned by Joseph J. and Helen R. Lang, containing 4.9 acres 
more or less and having frontage on Haggetts Pond Road 



A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Carl Byers. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to authorize 

the Selectmen to accept a gift of land in fee in the following 

described parcel of land: 

The southern portion of Lot 18 of Assessors' Map 219, supposedly 
owned by Joseph J. and Helen R. Lang, containing 4.9 acres 
more or less and having frontage on Haggetts Pond Road. 



LAND GIFT 
ACCEPTANCE- 
LANG PARCEL 



ARTICLE 99. To see if the Town of Andover will vote to amend the 

Andover Zoning By-Law in Section III - District Boundaries (and 

make the appropriate changes in the Zoning Map of Andover, Massachusetts) 

to extend the Industrial (IA) District by changing the area from REZONE 

Single Residence C (SRG) to Industrial A (IA) certain parcels of 

land situated on Osgood St. and Frontage Rd . and being shown as 

Lots 30A, 30B, and 30 (E & T) on the Town of Andover Assessors' 

Map #179. 

On petition of Jeffrey D. Sheehy and others. 

Article 99 was WITHDRAWN. 



FRONTAGE ROAD - 
SRC to IA 



ARTICLE 100. To see if the Town will vote to limit the density 
to no more than four dwelling units per bulldable acre for the 
property referred to in the 1987 Town Meeting (Articles 65 and 
66) as Perkins/Stevens and Champy/Shetland . 

On petition of Barbara L. Kyte and others. 

Article 100 was DEFEATED. 



LIMIT DENSITY 
PERKINS/STEVENS 

AND 
CHAMPEY/ SHETLAND 



126 



3fr 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 12, 1988 



ARTICLE 101. To see if Che Town will vote to amend the Zoning 
Bylaw, Article VIII of the Town Bylaws, as follows: 

(1) By deleting subsection IV.B.3.d. in its entirety and sub- 
stituting the following: 

"IV.B.3.d. Conversion of an existing structure, of 50,000 sq.ft. 
gross floor area or more to multlfamily use, subject 
to the provisions of Section VI. 0.4. of this Bylaw. 



SRA 


SRB 


SRC 


APT 


SC 


OP 


GB 


MU 


IG 


IA 


ID 


BA 


BA 


N 


N 


N 


N 


N 


N 


N 


N 


N" 



LARGE STRUCTURE 
CONVERSION- 
ABBOT CAMPUS 



(2) By deleting subsection VI. 0.4. in its entirety and sub- 
stituting the following: 

"VI .0.4. Conversion of an existing structure of fifty thousand 
(50,000) square feet gross floor area or more to 
multlfamily dwelling use (as per Section IV. B. of 
this Bylaw): 



a. There shall be two thousand (2,000) square feet 
of lot area per dwelling unit; 

b. Off-street parking shall be provided as per Section 
VI.A.4.h. of this Bylaw; 

c. The dimensional requirements of Section V. shall 
'oe waived for the existing structure, but any addition 
or extension must meet the minimum yard depth and 
maximum height requirements, unless such addition 

or extension is required by law for handicapped access 
purposes ; 

d. All elements of the site design, Including but 
not limited to, vehicular and pedestrian circulation, 
landscaping, and exterior lighting shall be laid out 
to reinforce the harmony of the premises with the 
surrounding neighborhood; 

e. The criteria of Section VIII. C. of this Bylaw 
(Special Permits) shall be met." 



On petition of Neil H. Cullen and others. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to waive 
.the reading of the Article in its entirety. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Michael 
Houghton. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to amend 
the Zoning, Article VIII of the Town Bylaws, as follows: 

(1) By deleting subsection IV.B.3.d. in its entirety and sub- 
stituting the following: 

"IV.B.3.d. Conversion of an existing structure of 50,000 
sq.ft. gross floor area or more to multlfamily 
use, subject to the provisions of Section 
VI. 0.4. of this Bylaw. 



SRA 


SRB 


SRC 


APT 


SC 


OP 


GB 


MU 


IG 


IA 


ID 


BA 


BA 


N 


N 


N 


N 


N 


N 


N 


N 


N" 



127 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 12, 1988 



3f' 



7 



ARTICLE 101. (Cone.) 



(2) By deleting subsection VI. 0.4. in its entirety and substituting 
the following: 

"VI. 0.4. Conversion of an existing structure of fifty thousand 
(50,000) sq. ft. gross floor area or more to multi- 
family dwelling use (as per Section IV. B. of this 
Bylaw): 

a. There shall be at least three thousand five 
hundred (3,500) square feet of lot area per 
dwelling unit; 

b. Off-street parking shall be provided as per 
Section VI. A. of this Bylaw; 

c. The dimensional requirements of Section V. shall 
be waived for the existing structure and any 
addition or extension required by law for handi- 
capped access and/or life safety purposes. 

No other exterior additions or extensions shall 
be allowed. 

d. All elements of the site design. Including but 

not limited to, vehicular and pedestrian circulation, 

landscaping, and exterior lighting shall be 

laid out to reinforce the harmony of the premises 
with the surrounding neighborhood; 

e. The criteria of Section VIII. C. of this Bylaw 
(Special Permits) shall be met." 



The VOTE 



YES - 750 NO - 346 



More than the 2/3 required. 



Upon motion made by Town Counsel Daniels and duly seconded, 
it was voted to dissolve the 1988 Annual Town Meeting at 11:55 P.M. 

The foregoing is a true record of the doings of the meeting. 




Elden R. Salter, CMC 
Town Clerk 



128 



m 



SPECIAL TOWN MEETING, JUNE 20, 1988 

Agreeably to a warrant signed by the Selectmen, May 23, 1988, the 
Inhabitants of the Town of Andover qualified to vote in Town Affairs were 
to have met and assembled in the J. Everett Collins Center for the 
Performing Arts, off Shawsheen Road in said Andover on Monday, June 20, 1988 
at 7:00 P.M. 

The check lists were used at the entrance and at 7:00 P.M. showed 
1592 voters admitted to the meeting. 

The Moderator announced that there would be no smoking or eating in 
the Auditorium. 

ARTICLE 1 . To see if the Town will vote to enter into a contract with the 
City of Lawrence for the purpose of developing an urban/suburban collabor- 
ative school, and to see if the Town will vote to raise by taxation, by 
transfer from available funds, by borrowing or by any combination of the 
foregoing and appropriate the sum of $10 or more for land acquisition and 
construction of such a school. 

On petition of W. John Dziadul and others. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that the vote for this 
Article be done by secret ballot. 

The vote was taken by secret ballot and the results of the count were 
as follows: 

The VOTE: YES - 200 NO - 1153 Article 1 was DEFEATED. 

Upon motion made by Town Counsel Alfred Daniels and duly seconded it 
was VOTED to dissolve the Special Town Meeting at 10:25 P.M. 



ATTEST 




Elden R. Salter, CMC 
TOWN CLERK 



1?° 

Jut. _' 



36<? 



STATE PRIMARY, SEPTEMBER 15, 1988 

WARRANT 

THE COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS 

ESSEX, SS. 



To either of the Constables of the Town of Andover: 

In the name of the Commonwealth you are hereby required to notify and warn 
the inhabitants of said Town who are qualified to vote at: 

PRECINCTS 1,3, and 8 
at the Senior Citizen Center, Town Offices - Whittier Court 

AND 



PRECINCTS 2,4,5,6, and 7 
at the Dunn Gymnasium - Off Shawsheen Road 

On THURSDAY, THE FIFTEENTH OF SEPTEMBER, 1988 from 7:00 A.M. to 8:00 P.M. 
for the following purpose: 

To cast their votes in the State Primary for the candidates of political 
parties for the following offices: 



U.S. SENATOR 

REPRESENTATIVE IN CONGRESS 

COUNCILLOR 

SENATOR IN GENERAL COURT 

REPRESENTATIVE IN GENERAL COURT 

CLERK OF COURTS 
REGISTER OF DEEDS 
COUNTY COMMISSIONERS (2) 
COUNTY COMMISSIONERS (TO FILL A 
VACANCY) 



FOR THE COMMONWEALTH 

FIFTH CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT 

FIFTH COUNCILLOR DISTRICT 

SECOND ESSEX £ MIDDLESEX SENATORIAL 

DISTRICT 
SEVENTEENTH ESSEX REPRESENTATIVE 

DISTRICT 
ESSEX COUNTY 
ESSEX NORTHERN COUNTY 
ESSEX COUNTY 
ESSEX COUNTY 



Hereof fail not and make return of this warrant with your doings thereon 
at the time and place of said meeting. 

Given unto our hands this 29th day of August, 1988 

William T. Downs 
Gail L. Ralston 
Charles H. Wesson, Jr. 
Gerald H. Silverman 
James M. Barenboim 



Selectmen of Andover 



David Axelod, Constable 
Andover, August 29, 1988 



Essex, SS. 

Pursuant to the foregoing warrant, I the subscriber, one of the constables 
of the Town of Andover, have notified the Inhabitants of said Town, to meet 
at the time and place and for the purposes stated in said warrant, by 
posting a true and attested copy of the same on the Town Hall, on each 
Schoolhouse, and in no less than five other places where bills and notices 
are usually posted and by publication in the Andover Townsman. Said 
warrants have been posted and published fourteen days. 



David Axelrod 



130 



3L0 



STATE PRIMARY, SEPTEMBER 15, 1988 
REPUBLICAN PARTY 



U.S. SENATOR 



61 37 45 38 26 31 32 60 Joseph D. Malone 330 
15542254 Blanks 28 

REPRESENTATIVE 
IN CONGRESS 
No Nomination 

62 42 50 42 28 33 37 64 Blanks 358 

GOVERNOR'S COUNCIL 



















No Nomination 




62 


42 


50 


42 


28 


33 


37 


64 


Blanks 

STATE SENATOR 


358 


58 


35 


45 


40 


27 


31 


36 


62 


William E. Melahn 


334 


4 


7 


5 


2 


1 


2 


1 


2 


Blanks 

REPRESENTATIVE 
IN GENERAL COURT 
No domination 


24 


62 


42 


50 


42 


28 


33 


37 


64 


Blanks 

CLERK OF COURTS 

No Nomination 


358 


62 


42 


50 


42 


28 


33 


37 


64 


Blanks 
COUNTY 
COMMISSIONERS (2) 


358 



30 


42 


38 


24 


1 




1 




1 






2 


52 


58 


45 


30 



54 30 42 38 24 30 32 56 Everett C. Hudson 306 

Patricia Cahill (HI) 2 

1 Gerald Grasso (WI) 1 

Richard W. Kassiotis (WI) 3 

70 52 58 45 30 35 42 72 Blanks 404 

REGISTER OF 
DEEDS 
No Nomination 

62 ' 42 50 42 28 33 37 64 Blanks 358 

COUNTY COMMISSIONERS 
(TO FILL A VACANCY) 
NO NOMINATION 
6 11 Patricia Cahill (WI) 8 

1 2 Federick H. Tarr (WI) 3 

56 41 50 41 26 33 36 64 Blanks 347 



131 



STATE PRIMARY, SEPTEMBER 15, 1988 













DEMOCRATIC 


PARTY 






1 


2 


3 


i* 


5 


6 


7 


8 


U.S. SENATOR 
Edward M. Kennedy 




111 


80 


83 


64 


40 


39 


44 


52 


513 


19 


19 


31 


12 


17 


15 


9 


15 


Blanks 

REPRESENTATIVE 

IN CONGRESS 


137 


97 


83 


78 


60 


38 


37 


42 


55 


Chester A. Atkins 


490 


33 


16 


36 


16 


19 


17 


11 


12 


Blanks 
GOVERNOR'S COUNCIL 


160 


99 


71 


72 


61 


36 


40 


37 


46 


John F. Markey 


462 


31 


28 


u2 


15 


21 


14 


16 


21 


Blanks 

STATE SENATOR 


188 


107 


83 


86 


60 


39 


38 
1 


41 


60 


Patricia McGovern 
William E. Melahn (WI) 


514 

1 


23 


16 


28 


16 


18 


15 


12 


7 


Blanks 

REPRESENTATIVE 
GENERAL COURT 


135 


115 


84 


87 


61 


43 


43 


42 


57 


Susan C. Tucker 


532 


15 


15 


27 


15 


14 


11 


11 


10 


Blanks 


118 



CLERK OF COURTS 



100 


73 


73 


55 


36 


37 


38 


49 


James Dennis Leary 


461 


30 


26 


41 


21 


21 


17 


15 


18 


Blanks 

REGISTER OF 
DEEDS 


189 


93 


76 


67 


61 


38 


39 


38 


49 


Thomas J. Burke 


461 


37 


23 


47 


15 


19 


15 


15 


18 


Blanks 

COUNTY 
COMMISSIONERS^) 


189 


15 


17 


15 


11 


15 


11 


5 


6 


Douglas C. Ballard 


95 


18 


18 


18 


8 


6 


11 


9 


6 


Carol A. Bannon 


94 


30 


24 


20 


16 


13 


14 


8 


19 


Terrance M. Breen 


144 


4 


2 


7 


2 


4 


4 


4 


2 


Christie Ciampa, Jr. 


29 


68 


58 


69 


46 


33 


29 


32 


41 


Gerald Grasso 


376 


33 


32 


26 


18 


12 


7 


15 


14 


Marguerite Kane 


157 


14 


7 


11 


6 


7 


2 


7 


13 


John V. O'Brien 


67 



78 40 62 45 24 30 26 33 Blanks 338 

COUNTY COMMISSIONERS 
(TO FILL A VACANCY) 



39 


33 


24 


24 


19 


17 


18 


18 


Charles T. Arena 


192 


44 


33 


49 


31 


23 


25 


18 


23 


Daniel Silvia 


246 


47 


33 


41 


21 


15 


12 


17 


26 


Blanks 


212 



132 



3tt> 



STATE ELECTION, NOVEMBER 8, 1988 

WARRANT 

THE COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS 

Michael Joseph Connolly, Secretary 

SS. ESSEX 

To either of the Constables of the Town of Andover 

GREETING: 

In the name of the Ccnmonwealth you are hereby required to notify and warn the 
inhabitants of said town who are qualified to vote in the election to vote at 

Precincts 1, 3 and 8 

at the Senior Citizen's Center, Town Office Building - Off Whittier Court 

and 

Precincts 2, 4, 5, 6 and 7 

at the Dunn Gymnasium - Off Shawsheen Road 

on Tuesday, the Eighth Day of November, 1988 from 7:00 A.M. to 8:00 P.M. for the 
following purpose: 

To cast their votes in the State Election for the election of candidates for 
the following offices: 

Electors of President and Vice President For the Commonwealth 
U.S. Senator For the Ccnmonwealth 

Representative in Congress For the Fifth Congressional District 

Councillor For the Fifth Councillor District 

Senator in General Court For the Second Essex & Middlesex 

Senatorial District 
Representative in General Court For the Seventeenth Representative 

District 
Clerk, of Courts For the Essex County 

Register of Deeds For the Essex Northern District 

County Catmissioner (2) For Essex County 

County Commissioner (To Fill A Vacancy) For Essex County 

And to vote on the following Questions: 

Question No. 1 Increased Salaries for Certain State Officials (Referendum Petition 
on an Existing Law) 

The law provides a salary increase, effective January 7, 1987, for 
the members of the legislature and certain constitutional officers 
of the Ccnmonwealth. 

' Beginning at a base salary of $30,000, each member of the legislature 
will receive a salary increase under the law equal to the compounded 
percentage increase in the salaries of full time state employees who 
are subject to collective bargaining agreements between the Common- 
wealth and the ALLIANCE, AFSCME - SEIU, AFL-CIO in effect between 
January 5, 1983 and January 7, 1987. Thereafter the salaries of 
each member of the legislature will be increased by the same per- 
centages as the salaries of full time state employees subject to 
the collective bargaining agreements. 

The law further provides that members of the legislature holding 
leadership positions and committee chairmanships will receive an 
annual sum in addition to their salary. This additional amount will 
vary from $7,500 to $35,000 depending upon the particular position 
the member holds. 

The law also increases the salaries of certain constitutional 
officers. Under the law the salary of the governor is set at 
$85,000; the salaries of the lieutenant governor, state secretary, 
state treasurer and the state auditor are set at $70,000; and 
the salary of the attorney general is set at $75,000. 

Any individual may waive his or her salary increase under this law. 
Any amount so waived shall not be deemed regular compensation for 
the purposes of computing any such person's benefits and shall be 
exempt from state taxation. 



133 



STATE ELECTION, NOVEMBER 8, 1988 

Question No. 2 Repealing The Prevailing Wage Law (Law Proposed by 
Initiative Petition) 

The proposed law would repeal state law requiring that the 
wages, including payments to health and welfare plans, paid 
to persons employed in the construction of public works be 
no less than the wages paid locally under existing collective 
bargaining agreements and understandings, or by the munici- 
pality, for the same kind of work. Under the proposed law, 
the Commissioner of Labor and Industries would no longer set 
wage rates for such work or classify jobs. 

The proposed law would also remove the Commissioner of Labor 
and Industries' authority to set the wage rates of employees 
of contractors who move office furniture and fixtures for 
the state or a county, city, town or district, and remove 
the Commissioner ' s authority to set the wage rates of operators 
of vehicles and other equipment engaged in public works. 

The proposed law would not change the way wages are set for 
laborers employed by the state Department of Public Works 
and the Metropolitan District Commission. 

Question No. 3 Regulating Treatment of Farm Animals (Law Proposed by 
Initiative Petition) 

The proposed law would require the Commissioner of the - 
Department of Food and Agriculture to issue regulations to 
ensure that farm animals are maintained in good health and 
that cruel or inhumane practices are not used in the raising, 
handling or transportation of farm animals. 

The Commissioner would issue regulations, effective within 
four years after passage of the proposed law, about the 
surgical procedures used on farm animals, the transportation 
and slaughter of farm animals, and the diet and housing of 
those animals. The Director of the Division of Animal Health 
could issue exemption permits for a period of time up to 
one year and one half to any farmer. 

Under the proposed measure, an unpaid Scientific Advisory 
Board on Farm Animal Welfare comprised of veterinarians 
and animal scientists would also be established within the 
Department of Food and Agriculture. The Board would examine 
animal agricultural practices, issue for publication certain 
reports on farm practices, and make non-binding recommendations 
to the Commissioner about specific regulations. If appropri- 
ated by the legislature, the Board may allocate an annual 
sum of not more than ten cents per Massachusetts citizen 
to assist farmers in adopting methods which are consistent 
with the purposes of this law. 

The Director of the Division of Animal Health would be 
responsible for enforcing regulations issued as a result 
of this proposed law. Persons who violate the new law would 
be punished by a fine of up to $1,000. 

Question No. 4 Stopping Electric Power Plants That Produce Nuclear Waste 
(Law Proposed by Initiative Petition) 

The proposed law would provide that , after July 4 , 1989 , 
there shall be no further generation of electric power 
by commercial nuclear power plants in the Commonwealth by 
means which result in the production of nuclear waste. 



Hereof fail not and make return of this warrant with your doings thereon 
at the time and place of said meeting. 



134 



STATE ELECTION, NOVEMBER 8, 1988 



Given under our hands this 17th day of October, 1988. 



William T. Downs 

Gail L. Ralston ; SELECTMEN 
Charles H . Wesson , Jr . j OF 
Gerald H. Silverman ANDOVER 
James M. Barenboim 



A true copy 
ATTEST 

Joseph Axelrod, Constable 

Essex SS. 

Pursuant to the foregoing warrant, I, the subscriber, one of the 
constables of the Town of Andover, have notified the Inhabitants of said 
Town to meet at the time and place and for the purposes stated in said 
warrant, by posting a true and attested copy of the same on the Town 
Hall, on each Schoolhouse, and in no less than five other public places 
where bills and notices are usually posted and by publication in the 
ANDOVER TOWNSMAN. Said warrants have been posted and published seven 
days. 



135 



STATE ELECTION, NOVEMBER 8, 1988 



At a legal meeting of the Inhabitants of the Town of Andover qualified to 
vote in Elections at the designated polling places in Precincts One, Two, Three, 
Four, Five, Six, Seven and Eight in said Andover on the eighth day of November, 
1988 at 7:00 A.M. agreeable to the requirements of the foregoing warrant, they 
did bring in their votes as follows: 

TOTAL VOTE - 15,557 

PRECINCT 12345678 

1673 1966 2035 1926 2002 1939 2024 1992 

PRESIDENT, VICE PRESIDENT 

12345678 



863 1023 1059 1084 1211 1135 1156 1199 Bush and Quayle 8730 

760 888 916 794 755 749 817 737 Dukakis and Bentsen 6416 

2 7004477 Fulani and Dattner 31 

25 24 36 26 18 31 17 28 Paul and Marrou 205 

23 24 24 22 14 20 27 21 BLANKS 175 

SENATOR IN CONGRESS 

951 1065 1157 1059 1056 1004 1112 979 Edward M. Kennedy 8383 

667 832 822 805 898 879 862 965 Joseph D. Malone 6730 

6 9374569 Mary Fridley 49 

15 16 15 12 10 15 8 14 Freda Lee Nason 105 

34 44 38 43 34 36 36 25 BLANKS 290 



REPRESENTATIVE IN CONGRESS 
FIFTH CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT 

1236 1434 1538 1403 1444 1417 1487 1406 

235 276 279 317 309 296 282 317 

202 256 218 206 249 226 255 269 



Chester G. Atkins 


11365 


T. David Hudson 


2311 


BLANKS 


1881 



COUNCILLOR 
FIFTH COUNCILLOR DISTRICT 

1218 1377 1463 1363 1387 1369 1404 1362 John F. Markey 

455 589 572 563 615 570 620 630 BLANKS 



10943 

4614 



136 



STATE ELECTION, NOVEMBER 8, 1988 



SENATOR IN GENERAL COURT 
SECOND ESSEX & MIDDLESEX DISTRICT 



8 



929 1046 1115 1055 1032 
631 700 715 782 844 
113 220 205 89 126 



987 


939 


852 


802 


100 


283 



899 Patricia P. McGovern 8002 
830 William E. Melahn 6156 
263 BLANKS 1399 



REPRESENTATIVE IN GENERAL COURT 
SEVENTENTH ESSEX DISTRICT 



1251 


1358 


1438 


1443 


1413 


1432 


1369 


1352 


Susan C. 


Tucker 


11056 


422 


608 


597 


483 


589 


507 


655 


639 


BLANKS 




4500 



1081 1151 1221 1254 
592 815 814 672 



CLERK OF COURTS 
ESSEX COUNTY 

1206 1236 1133 1132 James Dennis Leary 9414 

796 703 891 860 BLANKS 6143 



1114 1205 1253 1289 
559 761 782 637 



REGISTER OF DEEDS 
ESSEX NORTHERN DISTRICT 



1244 


1270 


1150 


1156 


Thomas J. 


Burke 


9681 


758 


669 


874 


835 


BLANKS 




5875 



COUNTY COMMISSIONER (2) 



ESSEX COUNTY 



711 


803 


795 


831 


914 


896 


859 


761 


837 


908 


901 


813 


830 


758 


403 


414 ' 


439 


433 


411 


434 


410 


1471 


1878 


1928 


1687 


1866 


1718 


2021 



913 Everett C. Hudson 6722 

734 Marguerite P. Kane 6542 

394 John V. O'Brien 3338 

1943 BLANKS 14512 



COUNTY COMMISSIONER (To Fill A Vacancy) 
ESSEX COUNTY 

983 1103 1153 1087 1096 1111 1109 1085 Charles T. Arena 8727 

690 863 882 839 906 828 915 907 BLANKS 6830 



137 



STATE ELECTION, NOVEMBER 8, 1988 



QUESTION NO. 1 



5 6 7 8 



816 


959 


1003 


798 


923 


966 


59 


84 


66 



376 375 449 393 381 381 465 460 YES 3280 

1209 1486 1516 1468 1577 1514 1508 1470 NO 11748 

88 105 70 65 44 44 51 62 BLANKS 529 



QUESTION NO. 2 

1071 1181 1077 1113 1131 YES 8351 

800 777 812 856 806 NO 6738 

55 44 50 55 55 BLANKS 468 



QUESTION NO. 3 

423 489 543 484 488 506 513 478 YES 3924 

1164 1385 1421 1388 1462 1377 1464 1453 NO 11114 

86 92 71 54 52 56 47 61 BLANKS 519 

• 

QUESTION NO. 4 

581 633 712 589 578 571 624 561 YES 4849 

1032 1254 1276 1283 1383 1321 1360 1382 NO 10291 

60 79 47 54 41 47 40 49 BLANKS 417 



138 



BORROWING CAPACITY OF THE TOWN 



12-31-88 



STATE EQUALIZED VALUATION 

BORROWING CAPACITY 5% 

TOWN DEBT 12-31-88 

LESS DEBT OUTSIDE THE DEBT LIMIT: 

1975-Weat Andover Sewer 

1976-Water Storage Reservoir 

1979-Water 

1982-School Remodeling 

1984-Water 

1986-Water 

1987-Water 

1988-Water Treatment Plant 



DEBT OUTSIDE THE DEBT LIMIT: 

1976-Land Acquisition 

1979-Sewers 

1984-Water Treatment Plant 

1984-Parking 

1984-Tovn Hall 

1984-Spring Grove Cemetery 

198 6 -Sewers 

1986-River Road 

1988-Land Acquisition 

1988-Sewers 

1988-School Computers 



BORROWING CAPACITY 

LEASES: 

1985-Library 
1984-Town Hall 
1984-Tovn Hall 
1987-Library 



$3,280,828,000.00 
164,041,400.00 



$20,950,000.00 



$ 805,000.00 
315,000.00 
215,000.00 

5,200,000.00 
900,000.00 

4,220,000.00 
200,000.00 

1,500,000.00 

$13,355,000.00 



$ 280,000.00 

125,000.00 

100,000.00 

400,000.00 

470,000.00 

35,000.00 

3,925,000.00 

1,010,000.00 

500,000.00 

250,000.00 

500,000.00 

$ 7,595,000.00 



$4,345,000.00 

2,460,000.00 

203,550.00 

900,000.00 

$ 7,908,550.00 



$ 156,446,400.00 



AUTHORIZED UNISSUED DEBT: 

1982-84-Riverina Road 
1985-Sewers 

1987-Water Treatment Plant 
1987-School Computers 
1987-Conservation Land 
1987-Water 

1987-Affordable Housing 
1988-Stacfc Property 



TOTAL DEBT 12-31-88 

OUTSIDE DEBT 
INSIDE DEBT 
LEASES 



$ 1,866,837.00 
1,565,000.00 
12,500,000.00 
1,000,000.00 
1,000,000.00 
1,300,000.00 
8,300,000.00 
155,000.00 

$27,686,837.00 



$13,355,000.00 
7,595,000.00 
7,908,550.00 

$28,858,000.00 



139 



TOWN OF ANDOVER, MASSACHUSETTS 

REVENUE 

FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDING JUNE 30, 1988 

GROUP I 

INCLUDED IN ASSESSOR 1 ESTIMATES 

1988 
ACTUAL REVENUE 

DISTRIBUTIONS AND REIMBURSEMENTS FROM STATE 6,01 2,335.69 

MOTOR VEHICLE & TRAILER EXCISE TAXES 2,101.454.10 

HOTEL\MOTEL TAX 535,082.00 

LICENSES 130,789.18 

FINES 261 ,729.43 

SPECIAL ASSESSMENTS 41 ,304.71 

GENERAL GOVERNMENT 91,661.90 

PROTECTION OF PERSONS & PROPERTY 598,844.29 

TOTAL HEALTH AND SANITATION 72,064.00 

SCHOOL 3,131.51 

RECREATION 215,460.88 

PUBLIC SERVICE ENTERPRISES 2,750,459.32 

CEMETERIES 10,850.00 

LIBRARIES 164,241.82 

INTEREST 502,746.08 



13,492,154.91 

GROUP II 
OTHER ESTIMATED RECEIPTS 

TAX TITLE REDEMPTIONS 1 62,343.28 

TAX TITLE COSTS 2,491 .84 

DOG FUNDS-CARE AND CUSTODY 480.00 

BID DEPOSITS 1,730.00 

DEPARTMENTAL REIMBURSEMENTS 1 ,51 2,889.41 

IN LIEU OF TAXES 2.01 6.00 

SALE OF SURPLUS EQUIPMENT 100.00 

MISCELLANEOUS ESTIMATED RECEIPTS 161 ,859.58 

PETTY CASH 1,600.00 

STATE REIMBURSEMENT 94,474.20 



1,939,984.31 



140 



TOWN OF ANDOVER, MASSACHUSETTS 

REVENUE 

FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDING JUNE 30. 1 988 

GROUP III 

AGENCY AND REVENUE ACCOUNTS 



1988 
ACTUAL REVENUE 



PERSONAL PROPERTY TAXES 

REAL ESTATE TAXES 

TRUST FUND 

MATURITIES OF INVESTMENTS 

PAYROLL DEDUCTIONS 

TAILINGS 

FEDERAL REVENUE SHARING: 

ENTITLEMENTS 

INVESTMENT INCOME 
SEWER RATES 

SCHOOL LUNCH PROGRAM-ELDERLY 
SCHOOL LUNCH PROGRAM-STATE 
SCHOOL AID 

DOG LICENSES TO COUNTY 
SALE OF DOGS 
FISHING LICENSES TO STATE 
OFF STREET PARKING METERS 
SCHOOL LUNCH PROGRAM 
ATHLETIC PROGRAM 
MUSIC DEPARTMENT USER FEES 
CEMETERY PERPETUAL CARES 
CEMETERY SALE OF LOTS 
CEMETERY FLOWER FUNDS 
COUNCIL ON AGING REVOLVING 
POLICE OFF DUTY DETAILS 
FIRE OFF DUTY DETAILS 
SALE OF TRASH BAGS 
GUARENTEE DEPOSITS 
MEALS TAXES 

INSURANCE CLAIM REFUNDS 
CH 71 SEC 71 E CUSTODIAL 
BOND ANTICIPATION NOTES 
PREMIUM ON BONDING PROCEEDS 



GRAND TOTAL 



877.91 

2,813.42 
103,729.59 

6,234.00 

51.00 

9,475.50 

30,558.09 

492.437.84 

18,320.50 

2,845.00 

20,845.00 

10,395.00 

970.00 

97,030.21 

472,337.56 

6,784.20 

500.00 

14,300.00 

1,741.72 

4,443.07 

18,398.34 

5,125,000.00 

1,293.33 



383.377.13 

30.047.142.34 

175.743.71 

27.378,717.10 

5.844.289.12 

10.721.43 



877.91 
1,285.987.45 

106,543.01 
865.882.13 



689.162.14 



495.663.48 



5.149.134.74 



72.433.241.69 
87.865.380.91 



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149 



TOWN OF ANDOVER. MASSACHUSETTS 

BALANCE SHEET 

JUNE 30. 1988 





GENERAL 


CAPITAL 


SPECIAL 


LT DEBT GROUP 


GRAND TOTAL 




FUND 


PROJECT 


REVENUE 






SSETS 












Cash and Equivelants 


3.791.689.53 


1.449,411.16 


677,898.87 




5.918.999.56 


Accounts Recievables: 












Property Taxes 


1.382.411.11 








1.382.411.11 


Excise Taxes 


821.243 14 








821.243 14 


Water & Sewer Charges 


1 .069.835.44 








1 ,069.835.44 


Tax Liens 


345.287.53 








345.287.53 


Departmental Revenue 


33.124.07 








33,124.07 


Special Assessments 


266.671 .62 








266.671.62 


Due from other Gover 


269.158.40 








269.158.40 


Total Cash & Recievables 


7.979.420 84 


1,449,411.16 


677,898.87 


0.00 


10.106.730.87 


Other Assets 












Tax Possessions 


60.527.99 








60.527.99 


Deposits 


100.00 








100.00 


Amounts to be Provided for: 












Long Term Obligations 




4.175.000.00 




27.953,550.00 


32.128.550.00 


Total Assets 


8.040.048.83 


5.624.411.16 


677.898.87 


27,953,550.00 


42.295.908 86 


I ABILITIES AND RESERVES 












Accrued Payroll Withholdings 


(50.108 18) 








(50,108.18) 


Reserve for Abatements 


(831.184 92) 








(831.184.92) 


Deferred Revenue 


(3.115.132.49) 








(3.115,132.49) 


Due to Other Governments 


(10.464.50) 




(239.95) 




(10,704.45) 


Unclaimed Items 


(33.704.85) 








(33,704.85) 


Excess on Sales of Low Value Land 


(4,305.74) 








(4.305.74) 


Guarentee Deposits 


(14,300.00) 








(14,300.00) 


Bond Anticipation Notes 




(4,175,000.00) 






(4,175,000.00) 


Bonds Payable-Inside Debt Limit 








(7.175.000.00) 


(7.175,000.00) 


Bonds Payable-Outside Debt Limit 








(12,530.000.00) 


(12.530.000.00) 


Lease Obligations 








(8.248.550.00) 


(8,248.550.00) 



Total Liabilities 



(4.059.200.68) (4,175.000.00) 



(239.95) (27.953,550.00) (36.187,990.63) 



und Balances 
Unreserved 
Reserved for: 

Continued Appropriations 

Encumbrances 

Reserve for Special Purposes 
Designated for: 

Over/Under Assessments 

Appropriation Deficits 

Total Fund Balances 
Total Liab. & Fund Balance 



(2.121,416.53) 

(949,870.58) (1,413,731.47) 
(425.831.36) (35.679.69) 

(700.000.00) 

13.524.29 
202,746.03 



(658.638.84) 



(19.020.08) 



(3.980.848.15) (1.449.411.16) 



(677,658.92) 



0.00 



(2.780.055.37) 

(2.363.602.05) 
(480.531.13) 
(700.000.00) 

13.524.29 
202.746.03 

(6.107.918.23) 



(8.040.048.83) (5,624,411.16) 



(677.898.87) (27.953,550.00) (42,295,908.86) 



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155 



TOWN OF ANDOVER, MASSACHUSETTS 

EXPENDITURES FOR AGENCY AND MISCELLANEOUS ACCOUNTS 

YEAR ENDED JUNE 30, 1988 



Employees' Payroll Deductions 

State Grants 

State and County Assessments 

Refunds: 

Real Estate Taxes 

Personal Property Taxes 

Motor Vehicle Taxes 

Water Rates and Services 

Sewer Charges 

Interest and Demands 

Parking Tickets 

Miscellaneous 
Petty Cash 

Off-duty Work Details 
Miscellaneous Trust Funds 
Merrimack Valley Library Consortium 
Cemetery Perpetual Care Funds 
Unemployment Compensation 
Insurance Fund 
Fishing Licenses to State 
Walter Raymond Fund 
Lucy Shaw Fund 
Police Department Drug Abuse 
Investment Funds 
Temporary Borrowing 
School Lunch Program: 

Personal Services 

Other Expenses 
Andover Athletic Program 
Industrial Arts 
Music Revolving 
Chapter 71 Sec 71 E 
Council on Aging 
Tailings 
Meals Taxes 
Damage Restitution 
Tax Title Expenses 
River Road 
Chapter 90 Funds 
Community Garden Project 
Raytheon - Blood Screen 
Frontage Road 
Bond Deposit 
Old Town Hall Restoration 



5,885,699.12 

824,283.70 

1,018.802.32 



184,979.32 

302.92 

21,885.57 

3,580.39 

3,655.47 

44.21 

551.00 

13,652.45 



9,044.50 

74.81 

1,290.06 

1,817.00 



349,391.41 
327,219.02 



228,651.33 
1,600.00 

480,539.21 
38,491.45 
50,850.00 
31 ,240.00 
21 .237.56 
39,751.11 



12,226.37 

23,470,166.11 

1,450,000.00 



676,610.43 

19,455.78 

82.90 

2,744.61 

16,672.35 

45,226.93 

25.00 

1,778.70 

141.50 

17.715.41 

71,027.89 

106,854.50 

1.680.00 

5.000.00 

32.881.30 

100.00 

3.620.00 

34,555,155.58 



156 



ARTICLE 



TOWN OF ANDOVER, MASSACHUSETTS 
ANALYSIS OF LONG TERM DEBT AUTHORIZED 
FISCAL YEAR ENDING JUNE 30, 1988 

PROJECT NAME 



AUTHORIZATION 



ART 


43, 


1982 


ART 


21. 


1984 


ART 


14. 


1985 


ART 


1A, 


1987 


ART 


18, 


1985 


ART 


26, 


1985 


ART 


20, 


1986 


ART 


29, 


1986 


ART 


18, 


1987 


ART 


21. 


1987 


ART 


37, 


1987 


ART 


38, 


1987 


ART 


65, 


1987 


ART 


66, 


1987 


ART 


26, 


1988 



RIVERINA ROAD 



RIVERINA ROAD PLANT EXPANSION 



WATER TREAT PLANT EXPANSION 



UATER TREAT PLANT EXPANSION 



SEWER SYSTEM IMPROVEMENTS 



SEWER-LOWELL ST (BETTERMENTS) 



LAND ACQUISITION-CONSERVATION 



OLD TOWN HALL-ENGINEER/DESIGN 



SCHOOL COMPUTERS 



CONSERVATION FUND 



WATER MAIN CONSTRUCTION 



DRAINAGE PROJECT 



AFFORD HOUSING-STEVENS 



AFFORD HOUSING-CHAMPY 



STACK PROPERTY 



1,000,000.00 

866.837.00 

10,600,000.00 

3,400,000.00 

1,500,000.00 

65,000.00 

500,000.00 

150,000.00 

1,500,000.00 

1,000,000.00 

1,500,000.00 

250,000.00 

2,800,000.00 

5,500,000.00 

155,000.00 



30,786,837.00 



157 



DIRECTORY OF TOWN OFFICIALS 



BOARD OF SELECTMEN 

William T. Downs, Ch. 
Gail L. Ralston, V.Ch. 
Charles Wesson, Jr. , Sec. 
Gerald H. Silverman 
James M. Barenboim 

TOWN MODERATOR 

James D. Doherty 

TRUSTEES. CORNELL FUND 

Alcide J. Legendre 
John R. Williams 
Edwin F. Reidel 

TRUSTEES PUNCHARD FREE SCHOOL 



Earl G. Efinger - 1991 

Joan M. Lewis 
John R. Petty 
Robert A. Finlayson 
Frederick A. Pease, Jr. 
Reverend James A. Diamond 
Reverend Graham L. N. Ward 



ELECTIVE 






SCHOOL COMMITTEE 




- 1990 


Donald W. Robb, Ch. 


- 1989 


- 1991 


Susan T. Poore 


- 1992 


- 1989 


Michael A. Frishman 


- 1992 


- 1989 


Richard E. Neal 


- 1989 


- 1991 


Margo T. Tilghman 


- 1990 




ANDOVER HOUSING AUTHORITY 


- 1989 


Richard A. Savrann 


- 1990 




Ronald C. Hajj 


- 1991 




Mary Jane Powell 


- 1993 




Eileen M. Connolly 


- 1989 



Francis A. McNulty* 
♦Appointed by Commissioner 
of Dept. of Comm. Affairs. 

REGIONAL SCHOOL COMMITTEE 

Gerald Grasso, Andover, - 1991 
Terrence L. Breen, Methuen 
Kenneth T. Hamilton, Methuen 
Leo L. LaMontagne, Lawrence 
Francis J. McLaughlin, Lawrence 
Evelyn A. Burke, Lawrence 
John J. Caffrey, No. Andover 



APPOINTIVE 

TOWN MANAGER - Kenneth R. Mahony 

SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS - Kenneth R. Seifert 



FINANCE 

Joanne F. Marden, Chairman 
Theodore Taylor, Jr. 
Frederic A. Stott 
Dr. Francis E. Griggs 
Jeffrey D. Sheehy 
Peter J. Volpe 
Frederick P. Fitzgerald 
Daniel J. Murphy, III 
Marie Galinski 



ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS 

Wesley E. Whitney, Chairman 
Jane E. Griswold 
John R. Bryden 
Roger W. Collins 
Carol C. McDonough 

Associate Members: 

Pamela H. Mitchell 

Wallace L. Bolton 

C. Ryan Buckley 

Paul D. Bevacqua 



BOARD OF ASSESSORS 

William H. Russell 
Archibald D. MacLaren 
Eugene S. Tworek 



BOARD OF HEALTH 

Dr. Douglas Dunbar 
Dr. Stephen H. Loring 
John R. Kruse 



158 



BOARD OF RETIREMENT 



BOARD OF REGISTRARS 



William T. Downs 
Leo F. Daley 
Rodney P. Smith 

TOWLE FUND 

Phillip F. Sullivan 
Ruth E. Westcott 
Marilyn R. Brody 

MERRIMACK VALLEY PLANNING COMM. 

Dr. Lawrence S. Spiegel 

TRUSTEES. MEMORIAL HALL LIBRARY 

Norma A. Gammon 
Maria A. Rizzo 
Margery T. Clark 
Joseph A. Glasser 
Richard L. Alden 
Patricia H. Edmonds 
Karen M. Herman 

INDUSTRIAL DEVELOPMENT 
FINANCING AUTHORITY 

Dr. Lawrence S. Spiegel 
Michael W. Morris 
Thomas J. Swift 
Paul W. Cronin 
Robert A. Finlayson 

HISTORICAL COMMISSION 

John S. Sullivan 

Bernice M. Haggerty 

Thomas J. O'Leary 

Karen M. Herman 

Margaret C. Roberts 

Philip K. Allen - Ch. Emeritus 

COMMITTEE ON TOWN TRUST FUNDS 

Robert A. Henderson 
Andrew F. Shea 
Myron H. Muise 



COUNCIL ON AGING 

Thomas F. Powers 
Helen A. Watkinson 
Donn P. Scott 
Dorothy L. Santuccio 
William L. Lane 
Frances M. Doherty 
Robert P. Kenney 
Doreen Correnti 
Agnes Gallagher 



John R. Williams 
Alice M. Hart 
Robert R. Schmidt 
Elden R. Salter 

G.L. SANITARY DISTRICT 

Robert E. McQuade 

CONSERVATION COMMISSION 

Robert A. Pustell 
Donald D. Cooper 
Irving Gershenberg 
Philip F. Wormwood 
John Dugger 
Linda K. Reed 
Scott Matsumoto 

DESIGN ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

Susan B. Dennett 
Nancy D. McBride 
Thomas P. McClearn 
Christopher S. Doherty 
Donald J. Harding 

REUSE COMMITTEE 

Dr. Lawrence S. Spiegel 
Ruth H. Dunbar 
Richard E. Chapel 1 
Paul W. Cronin 
Susan G. Stott 
Susan B. Dennett 
Donald J. Mulvey 
Mary T. Bartow 
Sherron L. Heller 
Norma A. Gammon 

PLANNING BOARD 

Michael Houghton 
Susan G. Stott 
George S. Moran 
Carl J. Byers 
John D. O'Brien 






DEVELOPMENT & INDUSTRIAL COMM . 

Dr. Lawrence S. Spiegel 
Robert A. Finlayson 
Thomas J. Swift 
Paul W. Cronin 
S. Joseph Hoffman 



159 






CABLE ADVISORY COMMITTEE 



COMMUNITY SERVICES COMM. 



Annetta R. Freedman 
John R. Dempsey 
Maria Sannella 
Susan K. O'Neill 
Andres Ninos 

ANDOVER ARTS COUNCIL 

Norma A. Gammon 
Mary G. Bailey 
Annetta R. Freedman 
Andres Ninos 
Margaret A. Pustell 

PATRIOTIC HOLIDAY COMMITTEE/ 
STREET OF FLAGS COMMITTEE 

John J. Lewis 
Richard J. Bowen 
John C. Doherty 
Harold F. Hayes 
James L. Bamford 
Robert M. Henderson 
William MacKenzie 
Edward J. Morrissey 

SHED BOARD OF DIRECTORS 

Kenneth L. DeBenedictis 
Bonnie L. Krentcil 
Martin Cotton 
Karen M. Stitham 



Kenneth DeBenedictis 
Nancy B. Brother 
John J. Barry 
Robert P. Kenney 
Dr. Robert Katz 
Arthur W. Iworsley 
Rosalie Bialy 



ANDOVER HOUSING PARTNERSHIP/ 
FAIR HOUSING COMMITTEE 

Carl J. Byers 
David Hastings 
Christopher D. Haynes 
J. Alan McAnally 
Thomas J. O'Leary 
Jean L. Salazar 

TRUSTEES OF SPRING GROVE 
CEMETERY 

Gilbert J. Cromie 
Charles A. Bergeron 
Paul W. Cronin 
Rebecca A. Backman 
Irving J. Whitcomb 
Lawrence J. Hesenius 



******************************** 
UNITED STATES SENATORS 

Edward M. Kennedy, 1702 P.O. Bldg., Boston 
John Kerry, 2003 JFK Federal Bldg., Boston 

SECOND ESSEX AND MIDDLESEX DISTRICT 

Patricia McGovern - 74 Saunders St., Lawrence 

SEVENTEENTH ESSEX DISTRICT REPRESENTATIVE IN GENERAL COURT 

Susan C. Tucker, 6 Farrwood Drive, Andover 

FIFTH CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT 

Chester Atkins, 134 Middle St., Lowell 

FIFTH COUNCILOR DISTRICT 

John F. Markey, 246 Turnpike Road, North Andover 



160 



DIRECTORY OF DEPARTMENT HEADS AS OF DECEMBER 31. 1988 

Animal Inspector Richard D.Lindsay, D.V.M. 

Civil Defense Director James F. Johnson 

Community Development Department 

Director of Health Everett F. Penney 

Inspector of Buildings Sam J. DeSalvo 

Electrical Inspector Richard J. Salenas 

Plumbing, Gas & Sewer Inspector Bruce P. Hale 

Community Services Director Joan B. Pearson 

Council On Aging Dorothy M. Winn 

Finance and Budget Director Anthony J. Torrisi 

Assessor William J. Russell 

Collector/Treasurer . Myron H. Muise 

MIS Director Konrad Underkof ler 

Data Processing Manager Barbara A. Botsch 

Purchasing Agent John W. Aulson 

Veteran's Service Agent John J. Lewis 

Fire Chief Harold F . Hayes 

Game Warden Forrest H . Noyes , Jr . 

Deputy Game Warden James W. Deyermond 

Deputy Game Warden Eugene A. Zalla, Jr. 

Housing Authority Executive Director Nancy Marcoux 

Municipal Maintenance Director Frederick L. Jaeschke 

Building Superintendent Kenneth H. Parker 

Forestor (Cemetery, Forestry, Parks) James L. Bamford 

PHE Superintendent James J. Brightney 

Vehicle Maintenance Superintendent Theodore R. -Demers 

Police Chief James F. Johnson 

Dog Officer Wayne Nadar 

Public Works Director Robert E. McQuade 

Highway Superintendent Theodore A. Surette 

Town Engineer John Avery 

Memorial Hall Library Director Nancy C. Jacobson 

Town Accountant Rodney P. Smith 

Town Clerk Elden R . Salter 

Town Counsel Alfred L. Daniels 

161 



Animal Control 3 6 

Animal Inspection 37 

Board of Selectmen 2 

Civil Defense 35 

Community Dev. & Planning 22 

Building Inspection 22 

Conservation 25 

Electrical Inspection 25 

Health 27 

Planning Board 22 

Plumbing & Gas Inspection. ... 25 

Zoning Board 26 

Community Services 38 

Council on Aging 39 

Directory of Town Of f icials. . . . 158 
Directory of Department Heads.. 161 

Finance & Budget 5 

Assessors 9 

Central Purchasing 6 

Collector/Treasurer 7 

Veterans Services 32 

Financial Statements 139 

Fire Department 32 

Game Warden 36 

Greater Lawrence Tech. School... 40 



INDEX 

Greater Lawrence Sanitary District 20 

Historical Commission 46 

Housing Authority 20 

John Cornell Wood & Coal Fund 11 

Margaret G. Towle Fund 11 

Memorial Hall Library 31 

Municipal Maintenance 14 

Building 14 

Forestry 16 

Parks 15 

Plumbing, Heating & Electrical 16 

Spring Grove Cemetery 8 

Vehicle Maintenance 16 

Police Department 34 

Public Works Department 17 

Engineering 17 

Highway 18 

Sewer 19 

Water 19 

Recycling 12 

Town Clerk 4 

Town Counsel 3 

Town Manager 1 

Town Meeting Minutes 47 

Trustees Punchard Free School 4 3